Exclusively New Construction Homes!
“I started my Career in Real Estate in 1997 working for a Luxury Texas Homebuilder and wouldn’t trade those years for the world. I bring that knowledge base and experiences with me as we narrow down blueprint, lot and price with whom you will ultimately choose to be your Families New Homebuilder. It is a complicated process and the steaks couldn’t be higher, so please consider letting us assist you every step of the way.” David Gervais Broker / Owner.
There are plenty of great Bastrop and Acreage properties to choose from in Bastrop County, serviced by the Bastrop Independent School District and here at Austin’s Mobile Realty we’re eager to help get you started on your journey to Central Texas living by being your preferred local Brokerage. Enjoy browsing the Greater Bastrop listings below and let us know what catches your eye; or ask for updated daily listings for your review.
All information provided is deemed reliable but is not guaranteed and should be independently verified. The Austin Board of REALTORS®. ACTRIS and their affiliates provide the MLS and all content therein "AS IS" and without any warranty, express or implied. The information being provided is for consumers' personal, non-commercial use and may not be used for any purpose other than to identify prospective properties consumers may be interested in purchasing. Based on information from ACTRIS through the date and time shown below.
The thriving city that is today’s Bastrop has always been a desirable central gathering place. Its earliest known origins were as a meeting ground for the Tonkawa and other Southwestern Indians. It also provided a vital Colorado River crossing on the Old San Antonio Road El Camino Real de los Tejas. It was not until 1821, however, that Stephen F. Austin journeyed through the area and determined to build a settlement on Bastrop’s present site. No surprise, the City of Bastrop is among the oldest towns in Texas. First settled in 1804 and officially established on June 8, 1832, Bastrop founder Stephen F. Austin named the city for his longtime friend and co-worker, the Baron de Bastrop. Three Bastropians signed the Texas Declaration of Independence, several died at the Alamo, and the town evacuated and was destroyed during the ‘Runaway Scrape,’ when the army of Mexican dictator Santa Anna swept through Bastrop.