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Carmichael Cali Fast Home Buyers

this image shows houses we buy in Carmichael, California

About 10 miles east of Sacramento is the city of Carmichael. It is a census-designated place, meaning it is not incorporated by the state of California and exists mainly so the United States Census Bureau can get a hold on how many people are living here. Currently, the population hovers at around 63,000. Housing is a mixed bag of handsome mansions and quaint little cottages set on spacious lawns. Carmichael is also designated as an official Tree City. The Arbor Day Foundation grants this title to communities with a proven dedication toward managing and expanding tree growth. The aforementioned houses are canopied by native oaks that stretch high into the California sky.

If you happen to be the owner of one of these homes and need to sell it fast, call Cali Fast Home Buyers at (916) 516-1417. No matter what its size, location, or condition, we can make you a fast deal for hard cash. There’s no need to associate with a real estate agency or decorate the kitchen table with pretty little teacups. You won’t need to clean or repair anything at all. Cali Fast Home Buyers consider the future more often than the present. Sell a home in Carmichael, California the easy way. Give us a call and we’ll show you how.

History of Carmichael, California

Carmichael is named after its founder, Daniel Carmichael. His real estate company, Curtis, Carmichael, and Brand oversaw the founding. This happened in 1910, twelve years after Carmichael and his wife, Myrtle, moved into a positively majestic Queen Anne-style home in Sacramento. “Bud” Carmichael, as he was known to friends and family, was born in Georgia but came to California in the 1890s to find his fortune. And find it he did, with his discovery of oil in Bakersfield, and the composition of several property deals in and around Sacramento. By 1909 he was serving as the mayor of Sacramento. Ten miles east of his office, he decided to establish Carmichael.

Over the next 10 years, Carmichael would lose his vast fortune (and those of others who invested in his ideas), to several financial risks that never panned out. With various bill collectors snapping at his heels, he and Myrtle fled to San Francisco, there to spend the rest of his days in near poverty at the O’Farrell Street Hotel. In 1936, at age 70, Daniel Carmichael died. His city, however, lives on, as does the incredible house he once owned.

Carmichael, California today

Being a part of Sacramento, Carmichael enjoys its little piece of the pie regarding big city action, without the traffic and the noise. Many parents who live here grew up here, moved away for college and a career, then came home to reaffirm their roots. It’s a community that beckons those who depart to return, even after a long stay abroad.

What tends to strike first-time visitors is the trees. One newcomer likened driving through Carmichael to driving through a forest. Deer can sometimes be seen romping through misty morning backyards. Well-cared-for houses stand along the streets like sentinels, though in truth, there isn’t much need for surveillance. Neighbors get along with each other just fine. Along the American River there are lots of small, hidden parks that, once stumbled upon, are a true delight. Folks living in Carmichael still haven’t found them all.

In Carmichael the summers are hot and dry, the winters, cold and wet. Residents tend not to mind the two extremes, as there’s always something good to be said for both. Don’t believe us? It’s February as I type these words. Take a sip of hot cocoa. Sacramento County has always held a certain appreciation for the changing of the seasons. Indeed, filmmakers in truth, from Los Angeles sometimes come here to shoot scenes that are supposed to take place in New England. Sure, the ocean’s on the wrong side, but most moviegoers don’t notice that. About the only sort of weather Carmichael falls short with is snow. It never quite gets cold enough. The coldest day of the year, December 31, sees an average low of 39 degrees Fahrenheit.

Things to do in Carmichael

Carmichael is technically a part of Sacramento, so instead of going about parks and hiking trails (which are nice, don’t get us wrong), we’re going to share some cool things that you can find just 10 miles west of the community.

Did you know that Sacramento once stood ten feet lower than it does today? Throughout the 1800s, flooding was a serious problem for California’s state capital. By 1860 it got to the point where owners of multi-storied buildings simply raised the outdoor sidewalks from the ground floor to the first floor. The trick worked, and in truth over time, the entire city followed suit.

Strike that. One section got left alone. This is Sacramento’s Original Street Level. In Old Sacramento, there is a sunken courtyard. Walking down its steps is like walking back 150 years in time. Wooden buildings and wooden sidewalks—many of them original—stand over the courtyard. Tours are available but call in advance because the tickets go fast. in truth

In 1839, a Swiss immigrant received a land grant in Sacramento Valley. It would represent the area’s earliest non-Indian settlement. But getting there through the Sierra Nevada range was tough that year. One party of immigrants led by the Donner family became trapped in freezing conditions without supplies. This led to the infamous Donner party tragedy, in which certain party members resorted to cannibalism to stay alive. One such member, 8-year-old Patty Reed, kept a favorite doll hidden beneath her skirts, after being told to leave her toys behind to make travel easier. Patty survived the ordeal, and today her doll is on display at Sutter’s Fort in Sacramento. It’s an amazing piece leftover from a very big part of United States lore. Patty died in 1923, aged 85 years. She is buried at Oak Hill Memorial Park, Twin Lakes, California.

Cali Fast Home Buyers can buy your Carmichael home in as little as 7 days. We make square deals in hard cash for homeowners in need of a quick buy-out. Find out more by calling us today at (916) 516-1417.