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$3,900,000   •   3,080 Acres

The Dripping Arrow Ranch sprawls across some of Wyoming's finest high country in Carbon County. The Ranch shares a direct border with the national forest and has direct access into the forest. Three separate creeks intersect the ranch with beaver ponds and wet areas throughout. The gravel pit on the northern edge of the ranch brings in good annual income along with grazing and hunting. Land The land consists of 800 deeded acres being complimented by approximately 1780  acres of state and BLM grazing leases.  On the  southern and eastern portions of the ranch you will find aspen and pine-filled pockets being intersected by three creeks and sharing a common border with the national forest. The northern portion of the ranch breaks off into the rolling terrain with excellent water and grass. Areas of the ranch indicate old homesteads along the creek bottoms. Frozen snow banks several feet deep  remain through a good part of the summer on the north facing banks where old timers would keep their food cold through the hot summer months. The slow release of the banks give the creeks a good slow release of fresh water. There are two wells on the property. One well is a residential well and the 2nd well which is currently used in conjunction with the gravel operations,  produces approximately 70 gallons per minute. Recreation There are plenty of good fishing opportunities on and off the property from a multitude of different sources. On the property fishing for trout is very good in the small creek. High Savery Reservoir is just a few miles a way for great lake fishing and boating opportunities.  There are also several other small creeks that are good for fishing. Hunting opportunities in the area are excellent for deer, elk antelope and grouse. Public access into the forest that borders the ranch is several miles away with limited pressure near the property boundaries. There are hundreds of miles of UTV trails in the area to explore and recreate on . A lifetime of exploring is right out of your gate!! Agriculture The grazing potential is excellent with the state and BLM grazing allotments. There are so many areas that are sub irrigated by springs and creeks  that the cows do not have to move far for good feed and water. Typically they turn them out sometime in early June and gather them in the early fall months. Water/Mineral Rights & Natural Resources The gravel pit that is on the property is leased and has an annual income of $25,000.00 per year whether the operator produces gravel or not. In the event that there is production the owner would be paid a set amount per ton. Either way there is very good annual income on a yearly basis! The owner of the property also has rights to use the gravel on the ranch to improve roads, trails and other improvements at no cost.


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Hayden Outdoors
Hayden Outdoors
Lonnie Gustin
Lonnie Gustin

Mobile: 970-629-0520
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