top of page
Vacant Land Near: 95th Street E & Avenue M
Legal Address: VAC/95 STE DRT /VIC AVEN

A pretty desert landscape awaits… wide open space, endless sunshine & the San Gabriel Mountains as a beautiful backdrop. 1.96 acres of vacant land in Alpine Butte, adjacent to Palmdale which has full amenities including: the Palmdale Regional Airport (15 min drive), the Palmdale Regional Medical center (24 min drive), the Antelope Valley Mall (24 min drive) & Metrolink (22 min drive). The area known as the Antelope Valley was once home to, yes, Antelopes! Used as a route by Native Americans heading to coastal California. Various industries operate & thrive here because of a low cost of land including: aerospace, manufacturing, agriculture, & businesses. What’s in the immediate area? One parcel nearby has shipping containers as a residence, another is fenced with a home & lots of trees. Electrical lines run one block away, buyer to do due diligence for other services.


Buy the land and plant some trees to make an impact on the climate crisis.


Directions are as follows: Located near the cross streets of 90th street East and East Avenue M. For the easiest access, drive south down 96th street turn right at Avenue M8 and turn right again at 95th Street. Go about 337 feet and that’s the beginning of the land.


Palmdale Dept of Building and Safety: 1-661-267-5353

Zoning for this parcel is: PDA11*

Palmdale So Cal Edison: 1-661-726-5617


  Offering Price


Approx. Square Footage

according to public records




Assessor's Parcel Number


Why Buy Land in The Desert?

One option would be to buy the land, and plant trees as a way to combat the climate crisis.

Read more about the benefits of planting trees here:


And an excerpt from the article... "Scientists have established there is room for an additional 1.2 trillion trees to grow in parks, woods and abandoned land across the planet. If such a goal were accomplished, ecologist Dr Thomas Crowther said it would outstrip every other method for tackling climate change."

Here is a list of trees native to the Palmdale/Alpine Butte area, planting native trees is important so it does not cause an upset to the ecosystem...

Populus_fremontii_image7_freemont cotton
Populus_fremontii_image11_freemont cotto
Juniperus_californica_image67_cal junipe

The Fremont Cottonwood is a large tree growing from 12-35 meters in height. It's an important plant for birds and butterflies.
Fremont Cottonwoods are tough and easy to grow. When properly situated they can reach up to 100 feet in height and 35 feet in width.  Pretty much foolproof as long as it gets enough water.

California Juniper is a species in the Cupressaceae (Cypress) family native to southwestern North America; as the name implies, it is mainly found in California In the garden this plant is tolerant of many soils and requires minimal water once established. It becomes wider than tall so give it plenty of room.


Foothill Pine is a native tree that grows in southern California. It grows in an upright form to a height of 80 feet, and tends to grow in places with poor soils, at elevations from 0-4500 feet. With irrigation even once per month, this tree will grow quickly to 40-60 feet. It's fairly lacey form allows plenty of light to come through, so you can plant understory plants below without much problem.


Mesquite native to the southwestern United States. It is highly adapted to arid environments with a very deep taproot (up to 100 ft.) to reach underground water. The fruit is a nutritious "bean pod" that is valued by many animals and was eaten by native people of the desert. It has spines and caution should be used when deciding where to plant it. It is an essential plant for the desert wildlife garden.

0000_0000_1216_0004_honey mesquite.jpeg
Prosopis_glandulosa_image53_honey mesqui

Honey Mesquite, is native to the southwestern United States and an important habitat plant for many species of wildlife. In some settings it will remain a low growing shrub forming dense thickets that are used as refuge by rabbits, quail, and other animals. In other settings it grows as a tree that reaches 20-30 feet, rarely as tall as 50 feet. It is highly adapted to arid environments with a very deep taproot (up to 100 ft.) to reach underground water. It is an essential plant for the desert wildlife garden.

bottom of page