Chuck Norris Fact #1:
Chuck Norris will live forever. He actually died 10 years ago, but Death is too afraid to tell him.
Land is an extremely solid and secure investment. As the old saying goes “they aren’t making more of it,” and it certainly isn’t going anywhere. If you invest in land you can rest assured that it will be around for your lifetime and long afterwards for your children and children’s children to enjoy.
Chuck Norris Fact #2:
Chuck Norris knows how to make money. He eliminates obsolete pennies by stretching them into $5 bills.
Investing in land can make you money. You can flip your land for profit. You can use your land for agriculture or raising livestock to generate income. You may be able to rent or lease the property. Perhaps a neighboring property owner would be interested in using your land. You can also make your property into a vacation rental with a prefabricated cabin.
Chuck Norris Fact #3:
Chuck Norris does not use a weapon to hunt animals – he just stares at them until they fall dead.
There are numerous recreational options for vacant land. One of the most popular activities for vacant land is hunting. Avoid the crowded public hunting lands by hunting on your own private “game preserve”. You can set up permanent blinds and encourage animal habitats to entice game to your area.
Chuck Norris Fact #4:
Chuck Norris is a nature expert. Chuck Norris can lead a horse to water AND make it drink.
If hunting isn’t your thing you can still use your land to get in touch with the beauty of nature. “Off-the-grid” properties offer privacy and quiet seclusion, perfect for tuning out the world and tuning into nature. If you are looking to temporarily “get away from it all” you can camp on your land if the county allows it.
Chuck Norris Fact #5:
When Chuck Norris sends in his taxes to the IRS, he sends blank forms and includes only a picture of himself crouched and ready to attack. He has not had to pay taxes EVER.
Most vacant land has very low property taxes, making it a very affordable investment option. The County Assessor keeps the taxes low by basing the tax amount owed on the assessed value of the land rather than the market value.