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Welcome to the best resource for all your
real estate needs in Salida, Colorado and surrounding communities,
provided by Cinda Riley,!
No matter what you are searching for,
our approach is built on successful win-win results.
By working with you personally and
utilizing the latest technologies, market research, and business strategies-
we find the best solutions that work for you.

How we can help?

This website is full of information and convenient options to search and find whatever you are looking for, whether you are interested in buying or selling or just trying to find information. Feel free to contact us at anytime. We are confident we can satisfy all your real estate objectives and look forward to the opportunity to earn your business.
There is no time like the present to let us help you explore this great community!
Contact One of Our Experienced Agents.

     Cinda Riley                            Jerry Leewaye    
(719)207-0161                         (719)221-2209

In a town nestled among the Arkansas River Valley, Sangre de Christo and Collegiate Peaks mountain ranges the sky is the limit for what fun you could have in Salida, Colorado. The area offers 14-ers to climb, hiking, biking, golfing, camping, fishing, hunting, white water rafting, ghost towns, hot springs, horseback riding, jeep tours and more. In the winter, there is snowmobiling, snow-shoeing, dog-sledding and Monarch Mountain ski resort just 20 minutes away. There are seasonal festivals to enjoy annually as well as a thriving downtown area that offers a variety of arts, music and community events. Salida isn’t just a town; it is an area of diverse spirit that offers something for all ages to enjoy!

Historical Facts
First named South Arkansas by the Denver and Rio Grande Railroad, who established the town in 1880, it was quickly changed to Salida the next year after a former Territorial Governor Alexander Hunt, D and RG’s real estate officer, returned from a trip to Mexico. His wife thought the name appropriate for the way the site opened out from the canyon into the appealing Arkansas River Valley, as salida in Spanish means exit, although it lost its Spanish pronunciation along the way. While the railroad no longer operates, it still owns the track and right-of-way.
Before it was a railroad town, the area was first inhabited by the Ute Indians, then trappers and later miners filtered through. At this time, homesteaders created roots in the current Poncha Springs and Nathrop areas.