"This company has given me a piece of mind as they deal with all of my renter's issues. They even shopped around for the best deals on any contractor services. Specifically, Desiree is fantastic, prompt and professional. I highly recommend their services to any landlord. I give them 5 stars."
- Mark Nguyen
"I turned to Plumas Lake Properties after the original property management company I used couldn't rent a house they had listed for 70 days. Within four days Rental Property Professionals had that house rented and another that had become vacant. Any questions or concerns I have get addressed quickly. I would recommend them without reservation."
- Bill Potter
"I feel very lucky to have found Plumas Lake Properties. They work extremely hard to make sure that their clients are satisfied and that the properties under their care are well tended. No other management company in their area even comes close!"
- Barbara Sabbadini
"Plumas Lake Properties has been wonderful to work with on my family's rental home. Their online portal makes it very easy to look up our accounting records and see any work that needs to be done. Desiree screened the tenants thoroughly and I have full confidence that they will take care of any "issue" that may arise. On top of their professionalism, PLP has been a pleasure to speak to anytime we do have a question or issue. I never feel as if I am bothering them or they are too busy to answer my call. I would highly recommend any landlord or tenant contact them!!"
- Mariah Davis
In 1842, John Sutter leased part of his Rancho New Helvetia land to Theodore
Cordua, a native of Mecklenburg in Germany, who raised livestock and, in 1843,
built a home and trading post he called New Mecklenburg. The trading post and
home was situated at what would later become the southern end of 'D' Street,
Marysville's main street. In 1844, the Mexican government granted Cordua his own
land grant, Rancho Honcut.
In 1848, a former employee of Cordua, Charles Covillaud, discovered riches in the gold fields and bought half of the Cordua ranch. Then, in January 1849, Michael C. Nye and William Foster Nye, brothers-in-law to Covillaud's wife, Mary Murphy, bought the other half of the Cordua ranch. They later sold their interest to Covillaud. In October of the same year, Covillaud sold most of the ranch to Jose Ramirez, John Sampson, and Theodore Sicard. In the days of the Gold Rush, the ranch was a stopping point for riverboats from Sacramento and San Francisco that carried miners on their way to the digging grounds. A sign on the roadside as one enters Marysville carries the slogan: "Gateway to The Gold Fields."