Phoenix, AZ Homes for Sale & Real Estate

Listings last updated 11/29/2022
1 - 24 of 2,246 Results

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Phoenix, AZ Real Estate Market Status

Median Listing Price
$475,000
Median Listing Price per Sqft
$282 /sqft
Median Living Area
1,778 sqft
Total Homes for Sale
2,057
Disclaimer
The statistics in this graph were aggregated using active listing inventories on Point2. Since there can be technical lags in the updating processes, we cannot guarantee the timeliness and accuracy of this information.

Frequently Asked Questions

How many homes for sale are available in Phoenix, AZ?

On Point2, there are 2,246 homes for sale in Phoenix, AZ to choose from, with prices ranging from $102,900 to $65,000,000. You can browse through multiple property types, from single-family homes for sale to townhouses, condos and even commercial real estate in Phoenix, AZ.

How do I search for homes for sale in Phoenix, AZ?

With Point2, you can sort the homes for sale in Phoenix, AZ based on multiple criteria, such as price, property type, square footage, number of bedrooms and bathrooms, lot size or the year it was built. You can also narrow your search by using specific keywords, as well as filter properties based on recent price drops. Then, save your search and receive daily or weekly emails with listings matching your preferences.

What type of information can I find on Point2?

Point2 offers an abundance of information about Phoenix, AZ real estate, including property descriptions and photos, as well as demographic stats. In addition, you’ll find a more detailed overview of the local market at the bottom of the search result page.
City Guide to Phoenix, AZ
Introducing Phoenix Expenses & Housing Stats Jobs & Education Lifestyle

Quick facts about Phoenix:

Population: 1,608,139

Median age: 33.8

Population per square mile: 2,797.8

Land area: 516.70 square miles

Number of households: 565,832

Median household income: $57,459

Income per capita: $29,343

Source: Latest U.S. Census data

What is Phoenix known for?

The city of Phoenix is the seat of Maricopa County and the capital of Arizona. It’s the largest city in the state, as well as the fifth-most populous city in the U.S.

Best known for its hot, dry summers, Phoenix holds the record for the highest average temperature in the country — rightfully earning it the nickname of “Valley of the Sun.” With the McDowell Mountains dominating a skyline of high-rise, modern buildings, the city promises countless opportunities for those who love outdoor activities, as well as an urban lifestyle.

From nightclubs, world-class spa resorts and more than 200 golf courses to hiking in the desert, there’s never a dull moment in Phoenix.

Are Phoenix homes for sale expensive?

Downtown Phoenix boasts an impressive skyline comprised of skyscrapers and high-rise apartment blocks. However, the city expands far beyond this central area, with single family homes dominating much of the housing market. And, because developers have very few restrictions in Phoenix, overbuilding has led to areas of low population density — and rich pickings for homebuyers who are looking for a home outside of the hustle and bustle.

Home prices in Maricopa County, including the city of Phoenix, are:

What are the best neighborhoods to buy a home in Phoenix?

Phoenix can be divided into various “urban villages.” Many of these were historically independent towns and communities before they were incorporated and annexed into Phoenix, while others have been added more recently. Here are some of the most popular among homebuyers.

Downtown

Serving as the central business district, downtown is home to an impressive collection of towering skyscrapers, both commercial and residential. A wealth of offices are clustered in this busy heart of the city, providing an array of jobs in both the public and private sectors. What’s more, recent renovation work means the downtown area has undergone a transformation. And, the introduction of a light rail system has enabled residents to travel to their place of work and top entertainment districts with ease.

Sunnyslope

Once famous for providing clean air within the city, Sunnyslope has evolved to become a hotbed of diversity. People from all walks of life inhabit the neighborhood, which covers around nine square miles. Boasting a rich music scene, several record labels are based within Sunnyslope, offering opportunities for music lovers.

Baltimore

Baltimore is primarily a residential neighborhood, but it does host a bustling financial district. One of the more affluent parts of Phoenix, it’s home to a mix of young professionals and high-income families. The Arizona Baltimore Hotel, as well as two championship golf courses, are among the most prominent landmarks in the area. Meanwhile, upscale shopping opportunities and high-end dining venues cater to local residents and visitors alike.

Arcadia

Among Phoenix’s most well-known neighborhoods, Arcadia is ideally located within close proximity of the airport and downtown, as well as entertainment options in Scottsdale. And, while the citrus groves of yesteryear have long been swallowed up by the expanding city, occasional trees survive to this day and are dotted among the various city parks. The historic neighborhood also features a number of examples of traditional architecture alongside more modern homes.

What is the education level in Phoenix?

With so many annexations, 33 separate school districts serve Phoenix, many of which existed before their respective territories became part of the city. The largest — Phoenix Union High School District — covers more than 220 square miles and serves more than 27,000 students, making it one of the largest in the U.S. In terms of higher education, Arizona State University has campuses throughout the city and provides education for more than 300,000 students.

More than 80% of adults older than 25 in Phoenix hold a high school diploma or higher, while around 28% have a bachelor’s degree or higher.

What kind of jobs are there in Phoenix?

Phoenix has always had a fairly diverse economy that was historically driven by the “five Cs”: copper, cattle, climate, citrus and cattle. And, while times have changed, the economy remains varied. For instance, an increasing number of tech and IT firms have moved into the city, such as Intel and Motorola. Finance also remains an important industry, with American Express enjoying a large presence in the city. Outside of the private sector, there’s also a strong military influence, with several bases in and around the city.

What to do in Phoenix?

Superb weather and gorgeous surroundings provide a wealth of opportunities for outdoor enthusiasts. From hiking and rock climbing in the nearby mountains to enjoying the amazing displays in the Phoenix Desert Botanical Garden, there’s something for everyone. Plus, when it gets too hot to stay out, there are also numerous museums in the city, including the non-profit Heard Museum with its Native American displays, as well as the mind-blowing Arizona Science Center.

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