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$223,822,592  •  335,952 acres
Dove Mountain Ranch is a massive contiguous cattle and hunting ranch is at the gateway to Big Bend National Park to the south and is home to a wide array of natural features. If there is one thing that makes this ranch stand out is the availability of Desert Big Horn Sheep habitats as well as the availability of permits by TPWD.
$9,905,640  •  20,424 acres
Desert Mountain Ranch name says it all. Tucked away within the solitude of the Chihuahuan Desert of Brewster County just north of Big Bend National Park and Black Gap WMA the ranch is rich in history, habitat, geology, and modern conveniences.
$10,963,750  •  17,542 acres
Matthews-Law Ranch is a combination of two historic ranches and has over 4.5 miles of the Santiago Mountain ridgeline cascading down into Santiago Flats. Rugged, wild, secluded, amazing are just a few words to describe this true mountain ranch. Santiago Peak is just off the north boundary of the ranch and is a sentinel that can be seen from all over the ranch.
$6,990,000  •  4,553 acres
Just outside of Alpine, Texas, the Anchor Land & Cattle Ranch, historically part of the Kokernot family holdings, is a spectacular example of rolling desert grasslands suitable for grazing and wildlife management. The vistas from the home’s porch are spectacular with commanding views of the area mountain ranges, including the Glass and Del Norte Mountains to the east and south. Arguably one of the best locations for a sunrise cup of coffee to be found! To the north and Northwest are views of Henderson Mesa, the Barilla Mountains and the Davis Mountains, beyond the landmark view of Mitre Peak. LOCATION The Anchor Land & Cattle Ranch is located a short 3.8 miles east of the center of Alpine, Texas along the north side of Hwy. 90. In addition to the access and frontage along Hwy. 90 (3,841 feet of frontage), there is also frontage on Country Club Estates Dr. On the west (785 feet of frontage) and access via Kimball Lane on the north. Kimball Lane traverses the northern end of ranch for about a mile. TOPOGRAPHY, RANGELAND & HABITAT The ranch is predominantly level and rolling grasslands accented by multiple hills and several drainages. The ranch’s elevations range from about 4200’ to 4520’ above sea level with the higher elevations mainly on the western portions of the ranch. Native grasses found on the ranch include various grama grasses, tobosa and Arizona Cottontop. Brush and tree species include mesquite, catclaw, acacias, hackberry, and succulents. WILDLIFE The ranch is home to a small herd of pronghorn antelope and mule deer use the ranch as part of their range. The ranch typically harvests 1-2 mule deer bucks per year and historically has taken 1-2 Pronghorn annually but no antelope have been taken in last 3 years due to drought related population concerns. In addition, the ranch has javelina, dove, blue quail, migratory waterfowl and predators (plus feral hogs and occasionally aoudad); all providing additional hunting opportunities. IMPROVEMENTS The ranch is improved with an approximate 3,400 SF (including porches) two-story barndominium with about 1/3 garage/shop/barn and 2/3 being a two-story residence with a bunkroom/office, etc. downstairs and a 2 bedroom/2 bath with kitchen and dining/living area upstairs. Both downstairs and upstairs have nice easterly-facing porches. Ranching improvements include perimeter fencing (much of it new), one cross fence separating a 600+/- acre pasture on north end from main pasture, working pens, horse pens, a well-distributed water system with a dozen or more troughs, and ranch roads. Note, inholdings (see below) and a neighbor are not fenced out at this time. There is a 1,000-yard shooting range. There is a nice entrance off Hwy 90 and the main entry road is paved for about 1.4 miles through the development piece described below. WATER Portions of Alpine Creek, Moss Creek and some of their tributaries traverse the ranch. While most are seasonal, one of those stretches is a live water creek that benefits from treated and tested water leaving the City of Alpine water treatment facility located on the neighbor to the west. The water entering the ranch averages about 200,000 gallons per day, more during periods of rainfall and less if the city is using the water for other purposes (e.g. watering golf course). The live water creek courses through the ranch for about 3.5 miles providing a valuable water resource for livestock, wildlife and birdlife. There are four water wells on the ranch at present; two of which are equipped with submersibles and operational. The other two are ready to be equipped and tied into the system. Of the two operating wells, one services the residence area and the second services the livestock watering distribution and delivery system. The ranch also benefits from shared water from the neighbor (ask broker for further details). The residence also has a rainwater catchment system and related storage and delivery system. There are numerous dirt stock tanks catching and holding runoff water following adequate rainfall. ELECTRICITY Electricity is available in several areas on the ranch. MINERALS Negotiable DEVELOPMENT POTENTIAL The previous owner laid out and platted some 552 acres out of the southernmost portion of the ranch and fronting along a portion of the Hwy 90 frontage (aka Kokernot Ranch Estates). The development plan included 20 tracts ranging in size from 16.04 acres to 49.23 acres with most being about 20 acres. They are situated on the east and west sides of the paved entry road mentioned above. The previous owner also buried electrical power and telephone lines to service the various tracts. Of the twenty tracts, four of the tracts (tracts #20, #17, #14 and #16) are owned by others. All of those conveyed tracts are on the west side of the road. Those four tracts have legal access on the improved main road and are effectively or physically inholdings in the case of #20. At this time there are no improvements on any of the 4 tracts nor are they fenced out from the ranch. At least a couple of the tract owners are willing sellers per conversations with manager. There are certain obligations the owner has with respect to owning 16 of the 20 tracts. EASEMENTS, ETC. The ranch has two smaller 69KV electric transmission lines crossing the ranch. One along Highway 90 and another centrally located and crossing east-west. The Energy Transfer Trans Pecos Pipeline (natural gas 42”) crosses the ranch east-west near the northern border. Kimball Lane also traverses the ranch near the northern border. There is a 30’ access easement to an unfenced 100-acre neighbor (Reinhardt) from Kimball Lane adjacent to property line. The 100 acres are subject to various restrictions limiting its uses and potentially further development; however, those same restrictions apply to Anchor’s three bordering sections except for grazing and wildlife management at this time (ask broker for details). A 35± acre portion of the ranch is located north of the railroad right of way that traverses the ranch near the northern border and is currently fenced into a neighbor’s pasture and used by the neighbor. OTHER Livestock, any rolling stock, equipment, furnishings or other personal property owned by the seller or any other person are not included in the offering but may be separately negotiable.
$1,450,000  •  250 acres
Stillwell Store, RV Park & Museum is located in Brewster County on FM 2627 in the Chihuahuan Desert just north of Big Bend National Park, approx. 8 miles from the Persimmon Gap entrance. This legendary West Texas landmark is so rich in history one can only attempt to appreciate its past, present & future place in Texas history. The income producing, old-fashioned general store carries basic necessities/supplies, such as soft drinks, beer, ice, canned goods, regular gasoline & features a unique gift shop. The RV Park has sites with full hook-ups (electric/water/sewer), water/electric only sites, dry sites & tent sites. Visitors also have access to showers, restrooms, WiFi & limited lodging rentals. Stillwell is a practical campground with a lot of history that will take you back in time to a simple, old west setting. The +/-250 acres is a small piece that's left of a large cattle ranch belonging to the Stillwell family dating back to the early 1900s. Hallie married Roy Stillwell in 1918 & over the next 30 years raised 3 children Roy, Guy & Dadie through harsh conditions, limited medical care, severe droughts, war, the Dust Bowl, the Great Depression & disease. Roy unexpectedly died in 1948 & Hallie maintained the ranch until 1964 when she turned the ranch over to her two sons. In 1969, Hallie opened the Stillwell Store & RV Park & instantly became a tourist attraction for those traveling in Big Bend Country. In 1991, Hallie's daughter Dadie opened Hallie's Hall of Fame Museum on the ranch to honor her mother's West Texas legacy. The property's terrain ranges from scrub brush flats to gently rolling foothills up to elevated bluffs offering distant views of Stillwell Mountain & Santiago Peak. Native wildlife in the area enjoy year-round water & feed creating an above average population of mule deer, quail, javelina & dove. An occasional elk, mountain lion & black bear have been spotted as well. Continuing on FM 2627 for approx. 20 miles southeast of the ranch there are rafting/fishing trips at La Linda on the Rio Grande River. Located near Big Bend National Park (+/-800,000 acres) & Black Gap Wildlife Management Area (+/-103,000 acres), these large neighbors provide additional opportunities to hunt, explore & enjoy some of the most scenic country in West Texas. Stillwell's appealing, yet simple Big Bend Country setting is sure to take you back in time with its western charm. Texas Monthly article featuring the legacy of Hallie Stillwell: Stillwell Store, RV Park & Museum site:
Contact for Price  •  103 acres
103 ± Acres Alpine, Texas Within the Sierra La Rana subdivision New 3BR/2BA Custom Home Remarkable views overlooking Alpine and surrounding mountains 1 shared water well 3,000± gallon water storage tank Propane-powered generator Abundant wildlife
Reduced
$650,000  •  4 acres
$1,250,000
ALPINE, TEXAS – DESCRIPTION This property is four acres located just outside the corporate limits at the southeast edge of the city of Alpine. It has substantial and easy access with over 400 feet of Texas Highway 118 frontage. The property has no zoning restrictions but enjoys city water and sewer services. Annexation of this property is possible but there are no current plans for such action. Located directly across the highway is Blue Water Natural Foods Market and the Calvary Apostolic Church. IMPROVEMENTS This property is currently used as an automotive, truck and RV repair center. It is improved with a 3,750 square foot pre-engineered steel building constructed in 2007. It has a reception area with service and parts counter, restrooms and upstairs office space (this space could be utilized as apartment space as well), 6 car shop with 4 bays, one 12,000 pound lift and one 10,000 pound lift. Above average insulation is installed throughout the building. The property is also improved with 14 full RV hookups and includes a propane refueling island. There are no other RV repair centers located nearby. There is ample space for future expansion of the RV facilities, service and retail area with room for gasoline and diesel fuel stations with more than adequate ingress and egress while maintaining substantial parking space. This property is literally the last stop leaving Alpine to Big Bend National Park and Lajitas Golf Resort 80 miles to the south and the next fueling facilities. The need for newer and more accommodating facilities for travelers exists and will eventually be filled – likely at the location of the subject property. The current owner is looking to retire from years in the auto service industry creating a unique buying opportunity. PRICE This property with all equipment and current operations is being offered for sale at $650,000. Shown to qualified buyers by appointment. Buyer’s brokers are welcome.