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$7,695,620  •  22,972 acres
The ranch is situated at the convergence of three biologically-distinct eco-regions in Texas; the Texas Hill Country to the east, the Chihuahuan Desert to the west, and the subtropical Tamaulipan Brushland to the south, creating one of the most unique wildlife habitats in the state.
New
$3,489,624  •  11,632.08 acres
The Rock House Ranch, a short distance west of the high bridge over the Pecos River, is located in an area full of Texas History and the remnants of the indigenous people that once called this unique region home. The terrain offers everything from gently rolling desert hills to a dramatic break of long deep draws and steep edges that lead to Thurston and Lozier Canyons. The ranch’s diverse topography and habitat provide many opportunities for both the recreational end user or working rancher alike. Location: Rock House Ranch is located on US Highway 90 just 24 miles west of Langtry, Texas and 12 miles east of Dryden, Texas in the southeastern quadrant of Terrell County. The ranch has approximately 2.5 miles of US Highway 90 frontage. Habitat, Rangeland & Topography: The landscape consists of a mixture of Edwards Plateau and gently rolling Chihuahuan Desert providing habitat and rangeland for wildlife and livestock alike. This area of Texas has historically been home to extensive sheep and goat operations. Today, the Rock House Ranch continues that rich history with a wildlife management component as well. The terrain lends itself a healthy blend of topography and gently rolling hills. The confluence of Meyers, Thurston and Lozier Canyons takes place near the northeast corner of the ranch. This confluence of canyons creates a unique environment and landscape supportive of the native wildlife. The Union Pacific Railroad acts as the effective northern border of the ranch winding its way down Thurston Canyon eventually meeting Lozier Canyon where the tracks continue into the distance. To the south, across the Rio Grande River, the view is a stunning panorama of the Sierra Madre Oriental Mountains in Mexico. These mountain views follow you as you traverse the ranch. Wildlife: The native browse, grasses, forbs and succulents provide excellent forage for the native wildlife species as well as livestock. Native wildlife species found on the ranch include white-tailed deer, mule deer, blue quail, Rio Grande Turkey and dove. Water: Rock House Ranch has an extensive water distribution system from the 4 water wells located across the ranch. The additional incorporation of large storage pilas, poly pipe and numerous water troughs provides exceptional ranch wide distribution of water resources for wildlife, livestock and domestic uses. The ranch is equipped with 3 electric submersible water wells and one windmill. Improvements: Near the center of the ranch is the headquarters, which includes the namesake “rock house”, a unique octagonal rock house, an adjacent quarters, a foreman’s home, a three sided equipment barn and a set of working pens. The ranch is divided into 10 pastures ranging from small to very large in size with an adequate number of working pens strategically located across the ranch. Minerals: A portion of Seller’s owned minerals, if any, are negotiable. In addition, portions of the ranch have State Classified Minerals and any rights associated with those State Classified Minerals will will convey to the Buyer. Taxes: The ranch is taxed based on 1D1 Agricultural Valuation on its open space. Asking Price: $3,489,624 or $300/acre.
Contact for Price  •  9,700 acres
Meyers Springs Ranch-9700 acres History is sometimes an ephemeral concept, expressed in stories and songs, but not always something we can connect with in a physical, tactile way. The Meyers Spring Ranch in Terrell County, Texas, is the exception. This plus-or-minus 9,700-acre ranch has history on display. Walking among the real historical artifacts on Meyers Spring is an experience you won't soon forget. And in addition to these unique ancient sites, the ranch offers the very best of west Texas hunting and recreation, packaged along with quality improvements and excellent ranch infrastructure. Located approximately 45minutes south of Interstate 10 the ranch is accessed at the end of an all-weather county road through a gated entry. The Meyers Springs ranch is made up of two major sections: an 7,800 acre main parcel and a 2,000 acre game pasture. A good system of well-maintained roads provides access to all corners of this ranch. This area of Texas is characterized by sweeping panoramic views, a healthy variety of native brush, and excellent habitat for a variety of native and exotic game. The ranch has been managed for trophy deer, and the wildlife includes whitetail deer, mule deer, gemsbok, turkey, quail, dove, and the occasional black bear. But the real prize of this one-of-a-kind ranch are the unbelievable historical remnants of Native American Indians that inhabited this ranch for thousands of years. They left their metaphorical footprints all over the ranch -- most prominently in the form of incredibly well-preserved pictographs found on a bluff near Meyers Spring. These paintings have been studied extensively by archaeologists and historians from around the country, and the scenes are thought to tell the stories of their time, including images of European contact. The pictographs have been protected by the overhanging bluff, keeping them bright and prominent on these walls. Since water is such a valuable resource in this area, the ranch was also home to an outpost for black Seminole soldiers in the 1870s and 1880s. Massive amounts of water pour out of the walls into a man-made reservoir that contains thousands of gallons of spring water, as well as a variety of fish. A cornerstone of the dam is etched with the year of construction -- 1901 -- constructed by Lt. John Bullis, a hero of the Civil War who eventually commanded soldiers in this area of west Texas. This site is listed in the National Register of Historic Places, and a plaque has been erected as a monument to that distinction. The canyon and spring are named for one of the soldiers that served under Lt. Bullis. The black Seminole scouts were known as the Black Watch, and they built a small fort near the spring, consisting of fifteen one-room adobe huts and two stone houses, one of which has been painstakingly restored to its original form. More modern improvements are located near the headquarters, including a high-quality manufactured home with three bedrooms and two bathrooms. This home is perched on a high point with incredible views in every direction. In addition, a large barn stores implements and ranch gear. Nearby, two more bunk houses and a game cleaning station have been constructed. For easy access to the ranch, a hangar and two airstrips are positioned so that takeoffs and landings are possible no matter the wind direction. The main runway is 3,500 feet in length, long enough to support even larger aircraft. Ranch infrastructure includes eight water wells, 13 earthen tanks, 17 hunting blinds, and remote video monitoring systems for the deer feeders. This amazing property has so much to offer that it must be seen in person to be truly appreciated. Contact Duperier Texas Land Man for more information about Meyers Spring Ranch -- one of the most historic pieces of private land in west Texas. With agreeable terms. Seller would consider owner financing.
$3,149,304  •  7,410.13 acres
H Bar H is predominantly within the Bear Canyon drainage with steep hills, cliffs, and drainage along with grass covered flats. A road system gets you down to the river and around the ranch making this place private and extremely accessible. Seven wells with several watering troughs provide amazing water distribution for wildlife. The headquarters is a compound with an updated 3 bedroom/2 bath main house with a custom rock fireplace, hunter’s camp, barns and outbuilding.
$2,112,500  •  6,500 acres
With gently rolling limestone hills on the west end overlooking diverse habitat along small creek bottoms, and open gently sloping flats, the ranch abounds with hunting and recreation opportunities. The area is a mecca for both whitetail and mule deer hunting or just prowling the draws in search of adventure.
Contact for Price  •  2,272 acres
2,272± acre ranch for sale featuring gorgeous West Texas topography and scenery. This ranch is located half a mile north of HWY 90 in southwest Terrell County 5 miles from Terrell County Airport, 11 miles east of Sanderson and 110± miles west of Del Rio, Texas. The diverse terrain on the Sanderson Creek Ranch consists of canyons, deep draws, scrub brush flats, rugged ridges and wandering Sanderson Creek. Elevation ranges from 2,300’-2,700’, including a scenic 300’ cliff. One deepwater-well equipped with a submersible pump and pressure tank provides water to the headquarters area. Three water troughs have been strategically placed on the property. Over four miles of wet-weather Sanderson Creek traverses the length of the property and an additional 9± miles of distributaries have carved their way through the rough terrain and flow in the rainy season. It has been years since significant livestock roamed the ranch, and therefore, the property’s grasses, browse, and shrubs are in outstanding condition and provide ample cover and forage to the abundant native wildlife. Mesquite, Catclaw, Greasewood, Yucca and Prickly Pear cactus are just a few of the native plant species dotting the terrain. The wide variety of wildlife that can be seen on the property includes mule deer, Whitetail, elk, aoudad, javelina, dove, quail, and the occasional mountain lion. Several blinds and feeders have been placed across the property and will convey with the sale. With a year-round feeding and watering system in place, the ranch is a sanctuary for wildlife. A 16± mile road system crisscrosses the property offering unlimited 4WD/UTV exploration and adventure. Two travel trailers and a 10’x20’ steel cargo storage container will convey with the sale. With easy access from HWY 90, incredible topography, and miles of wet weather creek this 2,272± acre West Texas ranch offers tremendous hunting, recreation, adventure, and exploration opportunities. Shown by appointment only with Texas Ranch Sales LLC. Buyers brokers must be identified on first contact and must accompany buying prospect on first showing to be allowed full fee participation. If this condition is not met, fee participation will be at the sole discretion of Texas Ranch Sales, LLC.
New
$346,800  •  1,020 acres
The Buck Trap Ranch at Rock House, a short distance west of the high bridge over the Pecos River, is located in an area full of Texas History and the remnants of the indigenous people that once called this unique region home. The rolling terrain is accented by two tributary drainages of Cedar Creek providing habitat and landscape diversity. Location: The Buck Trap of Rock House Ranch is located on the south side of US Highway 90 just 24 miles west of Langtry, Texas and 12 miles east of Dryden, Texas in the southeastern quadrant of Terrell County. The ranch has approximately 2.5 miles of US Highway 90 frontage. Habitat, Rangeland & Topography: The landscape consists of a mixture of Edwards Plateau and gently rolling Chihuahuan Desert providing habitat and rangeland for wildlife and livestock alike. This area of Texas has been historically been home to extensive sheep and goat operations and while still operated in production today, the ranch also focuses on wildlife and recreational uses. To the south, across the Rio Grande River, the view is a stunning panorama of the Sierra Madre Oriental Mountains in Mexico. These mountain view’s follow you as you traverse the ranch. Wildlife: The native browse, grasses, forbs and succulents provide excellent forage for the wildlife species as well as livestock. Native wildlife species found on the ranch include white-tailed deer, mule deer, blue quail and dove. Water: The Buck Trap Ranch at Rock House is currently watered from the parent ranch across the highway. There is a well (unknown status) and the remnants of a windmill at the working pens along with water storage and troughs. The drainages on the ranch pool and hold water for periods following adequate rainfall events. Improvements: Aside from a set of working pens and watering facilities, the ranch is unimproved. Minerals: A portion of Seller’s owned minerals, if any, are negotiable. Taxes: The ranch is taxed based on 1D1 Agricultural Valuation.   Asking Price: $346,800 or $340/acre.