The Silverstone Ranch community is located on the outskirts of Las Vegas on the north end. It consists of several neighborhoods, each with its own feel and style.
Silverstone Ranch homes are newer and vary in size and style. Home owners enjoy the benefits of quiet and calm in an area set apart from the rush of the city. Houses are available to fit most household needs. Families, singles, investors all take advantage of the great benefits of buying Las Vegas real estate in the area.
Silverstone Ranch is a planned community of 1,526 homes located in the vibrant and growing Centennial Hills area of the northwest Las Vegas Valley. With easy access to the I-215 beltway and U.S. Highway 95, it’s about a 30-minute drive to the Las Vegas Strip and another 5-10 minutes to McCarran International Airport. A 30-minute drive to the northwest takes you to Mount Charleston, elevation 11,916 feet, where visitors enjoy cool breezes in the summer and skiing in the winter. Centennial Hills is home to a variety of shopping, restaurants, recreation, and medical facilities.
Developed by Pulte Homes from 2005 – 2008, Silverstone Ranch is comprised of nine distinct neighborhoods, three of which are gated. Homes vary in size from 1,400 to 4,000 square feet, with current prices ranging from $185,000 to $650,0000. The neighborhood is beautifully landscaped and has panoramic views of the Sheep Mountains to the north and Mt. Charleston and the Spring Mountains to the west.
Nearby attractions include Gilcrease Orchards, Floyd Lamb Regional Park, and the Gilcrease Nature Preserve. The Aliante and Santa Fe Station casinos are each about 10 minutes away. The neighborhood is served by O’Roarke Thomas Elementary School, Cadwallader, Ralph MS Middle School, and Arbor View High School.
The northern part of the Las Vegas valley is growing up around Silverstone Ranch. To the north the BLM owns the land and as demand requires it will be sold and developed. At this point the area may seem under developed. Investors like these properties if they plan to sit on them because they anticipate appreciation when the area is improved.