NEED TO SELL YOUR Tempe HOUSE?
Sell Your House With United Home Offer!
We are highly qualified to buy your house right here in Tempe! Give us a call if you have any questions about selling your house or how much it’s worth. Sell my house Tempe!
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Receive fair CASH offer
Our experts will help get you the most money for your unwanted property.
Move on Your Timeline
We are flexible, so you are able to pick the move out date that is best for you!
WHY SELL WITH US?
We Give The Highest Cash Offers For Houses In Tempe!
Unlike other house buying companies, we always give the highest cash offer on our first offer! We do not like to waste time giving our customers low offers, we want to let our customers know that we are a trustworthy company who will be able to take care of your house. Are you interested in how much your house is worth?
Stress Free Selling
WHAT HOUSES DO WE BUY?
We Can Buy ANY House In Any Condition!
United Home Offer is able to buy any unwanted property in any situation. Our experts are able to help with any problem and we don’t require you to prepare the property first. Call us today and find out how much your unwanted property is worth!
About Tempe, AZ
Tempe is a city in Maricopa County, Arizona, United States, with the Census Bureau reporting a 2019 population of 195,805. The city is named after the Vale of Tempe in Greece. Tempe is located in the East Valley section of metropolitan Phoenix; it is bordered by Phoenix and Guadalupe on the west, Scottsdale and the Salt River Pima–Maricopa Indian Community on the north, Chandler on the south, and Mesa on the east. Tempe is also the location of the main campus of Arizona State University.
The Hohokam lived in this area and built canals to support their agriculture. They abandoned their settlements during the 15th century, with a few individuals and families remaining nearby.
Fort McDowell was established approximately 25 mi (40 km) northeast of present downtown Tempe on the upper Salt River in 1865 allowing for new towns to be built farther down the Salt River. US military service members and Hispanic workers were hired to grow food and animal feed to supply the fort, and less than a year later, had set up small camps near the river that were the first permanent communities in the Valley after the fall of the Hohokam.