$4,250,000   •   490 Acres
4 br / 3 ba /

Experience the pinnacle of luxury living and functionality. With five expansive decks providing a panoramic view of the vast farm, this property offers immense opportunity. Impeccable details grace the interior, with solid doors, granite countertops and natural stone counters in the master suite bathroom. Storage is plentiful, with two walk-in closets in the master suite, four more on the main level, and ample storage in the garage and basement.LandThe sprawling 478-acre property featuring irrigated acres with pivots, is complemented by panoramic mountain views visible from every vantage point. This expansive farm offers endless potential and stunning natural surroundings. ImprovementsIn 2013, the entire house was rebuilt down to the studs. Following this extensive renovation, a new addition was seamlessly integrated into the property in 2017, expanding it by over 2000 sq ft. Designed as a haven for both humans and pets, is an indoor heated and air-conditioned dog room with a dog door to a large fenced yard.  Extensive outbuildings such as a 35×70 ft heated shop provide ample workspace for projects and storage, an L-shaped shed partly open and partly enclosed, one leg measuring 60×16 ft, one leg measuring 50×16 ft. Also on site are a partially enclosed horse shed measuring 96×12 ft, and an internal tack room included in a horse barn measuring 48×36 ft, Chicken coop 24×21 ft, a 24×12 ft pigpen, and a garden shed measuring 24×11 ft. RecreationCuster County Outdoor Activities: The nearby Salmon-Challis National Forest offers opportunities for hiking, mountain biking, hunting, and off-roading. The Big Lost River flows along the edge of the property.  It is known for world class trout fishing.  There are numerous river access spots as well up and down the valley.  There is also a reservoir for more fishing and boating. The forest contains numerous archaeological sites, including Native American rock art and ancient settlements. Craters of the Moon National Monument and Preserve is a unique geological area featuring vast lava fields, cinder cones, and other volcanic formations. Custer County is the largest county in Idaho but has the smallest population.  With millions of acres of public land in the county you can go almost anywhere and not see another soul. AgricultureThis expansive farm spans over 478 acres and offers vast opportunities for agricultural pursuits. The farm includes seven pivots, a wheel line, pipelines, booster pumps and a pond allowing for distribution of water throughout the farm efficiently. Water/Mineral Rights & Natural ResourcesBig Lost River Water Rights   General OperationsBuyer to verify all information. Land to be sold with residential property or purchased before residence sells. Region & ClimateCuster County experiences a continental climate typical of much of the Intermountain West region of the United States with cold winters and hot summers, low precipitation, and a high number of sunny days. Annual snowfall can vary but tends to be moderate, especially in the higher elevations. HistoryEastern Idaho was settled primarily in the 1880’s and 1890’s mostly by Mormon Pioneers. The areas first settled were along the Bear River and Snake River and then up the tributaries. Irrigation was originally developed with river and creek water close to the sources. Reservoirs were built on the Snake River to provide storage water and large canal systems were developed. When wells became feasible, the irrigation development continued in the desert areas away from the river. Today, there are many commercial farm units with canal water or wells providing an inexpensive source of water. LocationMackay Idaho is known nation-wide as one of the top 10 places to visit you’ve never heard of. Custer county is predominantly rural however tourism, hunting and fishing result in a variety of restaurants and amenities.  Situated in the eastern part of the state is surrounded by the beautiful landscape of the Big Lost River and Salmon River Valleys. Big Lost River Valley is surrounded by mountains, including the tallest mountain in Idaho, Mt. Borah at an altitude of over 12,000 feet. There is a trail to the summit. Agriculture is a significant part of the local economy in Eastern Idaho. The fertile soil and favorable climate support various crops, including potatoes, wheat, barley, and hay. Livestock operations, particularly cattle and sheep ranching, are also common in the region. There are several nearby cities and towns where residents can access a variety of urban amenities. Located approximately 70 miles southeast of Custer County, Idaho Falls is the largest city in eastern Idaho. It offers a wide range of urban amenities, including shopping centers, restaurants, entertainment venues, cultural attractions, and medical facilities. Idaho Falls is also home to the Idaho Falls Regional Airport, providing convenient air travel access. Located 80 miles away is the Wood River Valley, home to Bellevue, Hailey, Ketchum, and Sun Valley.  Sun Valley was the first ski resort in America and remains the premier one.  Available are down-hill and nordic skiing (the latter on a golf course for summer use).  Culture, entertainment, endless restaurants, shopping and amenities abound. Also, in the Wood River Valley is an airport serving most of the western US.


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Hayden Outdoors Real Estate
Hayden Outdoors Real Estate
Austin Callison
Austin Callison
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