OPEN FOR SALE 9/30/2023
Located off 4th St, Sunrise offers beautiful single-family homes. Tucked away in Reno with easy access to US Highway 395 and approximately 2 miles from Downtown Reno. Choose from 3 plans that are two-story, ranging from 1,547 sq. ft. to 1,811 sq. ft.
School Districts Near Home
Grace Warner Elementary School
Public | K-5
Clayton Middle School
Public | 6-8
Reno High School
Public | 9-12
Nearby Communities (6)
New Homes in Reno, NV
We are excited at D.R. Horton to serve as your new home builder. With homes available from our Express Series, Tradition Series, or Build-To-Rent Series, we have a home for every stage in life.
Life in “The Biggest Little City”
Providing the perfect combination of desert scenery and vibrant culture, Reno offers plenty of activities to fit your lifestyle needs. Reno and the surrounding towns are home to several highly-rated restaurants, and the event calendar is always full. Meanwhile, there’s plenty to satisfy outdoorsy residents. Enjoy beautiful parks, hiking and biking trails, and the Truckee River. Outside Reno proper, the Sierra Nevada range provides more outdoor recreation, while majestic Lake Tahoe, with several ski resorts dotting its perimeter, is less than an hour’s drive away. In addition, Mount Rose Ski Resort is only 30 minutes from Reno, making the area a snow enthusiast’s dream, while at a lower elevation, the metro area experiences and enjoys all four seasons at a much milder level.
What is there to do in Reno, NV?
Reno is known for its year-round outdoor recreation opportunities. Residents spend their free time biking, kayaking, fishing, and playing golf in the warmer months. The Truckee River snakes through downtown Reno and is a popular open space where people can kayak, swim, fish, and enjoy wildlife.
Tubing on the Truckee is also a popular summer pastime, and the shores of Lake Tahoe are peppered with beaches to enjoy. When winter arrives, locals head for the mountains for cross-country and downhill skiing, snowboarding, snowmobiling, and sledding.
Reno is also a huge events town, with at least one major community event held every month, including the Reno Rodeo in June, the month-long Artown arts and cultural festival in July, and the Hot August Nights classic car show. In September, you can enjoy The Great Reno Balloon Races and the Reno National Championship Air Races.
Sports Fan? You can spend evenings rooting on the Reno Aces baseball team and the University of Nevada’s Wolf Pack teams. Residents also can enjoy local performances, including classical and Jazz music concerts at the university, Broadway musicals at the Pioneer Center for the Performing Arts, and shows at the many hotels and casinos.
Reno’s arts and culture scene is flourishing with gallery shows, art walks, and rotating exhibits at The Nevada Museum of Art. There are also many family-friendly activities, including the Terry Lee Wells Nevada Discovery Museum (The Discovery), the Animal Ark wildlife sanctuary, and the area’s many parks to explore.
Reno is a foodie town where all cuisine types – from Contemporary American Cuisine to Korean barbecue – can be found. New restaurants always pop up, while special wine dinners and food-tasting-type events are ongoing. The area celebrates its love of flavor year-round and during special occasions like The Best in the West Rib Cook-Off, Biggest Little City Wing Fest, and the annual culinary event, Reno Bites.
What’s the weather like in Reno, NV?
At an elevation of 4,500 feet, Reno experiences a high desert climate with four distinct seasons. It reaches higher temperatures in the summer, and Reno can see significant snowfall in the cooler months – though it tends to melt very quickly.
What’s the cost of living in Reno, NV?
Reno home prices vary widely across the metro area, with many options for buyers. As a result, it will take much work to find new home builders in Reno outside of D.R. Horton that can provide the best home value available in the greater Reno area. Additionally, residents benefit from Nevada’s lack of income tax – both corporate and personal. As a result, Reno and many other Nevada metro areas continue to attract companies looking for a tax break, bringing many employment opportunities throughout many sectors.
What’s the best way to get around Reno, NV?
Anyone who doesn’t live and work in downtown Reno – which is very pedestrian-friendly – will need a car to get around. However, navigating the city is relatively easy, and traffic is minimal.
The Regional Transportation Commission (RTC) operates public bus routes throughout the Reno metro area, servicing downtown Reno and the nearby communities of Sparks, Lakeridge, Lemmon Valley, and South Meadows.
For travel in and out of the city, the Reno-Tahoe International Airport, located a few miles southeast of downtown Reno, offers daily nonstop flights to and from more than 20 destinations in the U.S. and is serviced by major airlines like Southwest Airlines, American Airlines, and United Airlines. Ground transportation options include taxis, Uber, Lyft, Amtrak, Greyhound, and Megabus.