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$16,500,000  •  500,000 acres
AMERICA'S WESTERNMOST RANCH DOES NOT LIE ALONG THE SLOPES OF A REMOTE MOUNTAIN RANGE, NOR UNDER A BONE-BLEACHING DESERT SUN, NOR ON A TROPICAL BEACH. Instead, the massive ranch lies northwest of the contiguous United States and Hawaii, clinging to the heart of the Cradle of Storms, as locals call this region of Alaska. Resembling a strand of emeralds set against a steely gray sea, the Aleutian Islands reach for Asia with the snow-capped peaks of dozens of volcanoes peppered by the domes of small Russian Orthodox churches. The jagged islands separate the frigid waters of the Bering Sea from the relatively warm waters of the Pacific with its Kuroshio current. The mixing of these waters gives birth to some of the most violent storms recorded in North America, often draping this world in fog for weeks and keeping the lush grasslands of these islands green. The 686-square-mile Umnak Island is just west of Dutch Harbor. Seventy-two miles long and 16 miles wide with a volcano of its own, the island is also the home of the nearly 500,000-acre Bering Pacific Ranches with its 10,000 head of cattle. There are about 10,000 reindeer, a small bison herd on the far end of the island, and a few wild horses. The Okmok volcano and other mountains in the center of Umnak Island separate the ranch from the village a little more than 40 miles away. The ranch house, housing for cowboys, slaughterhouse, and pens were originally part of Fort Glenn, a World War II Army air base that was effectively abandoned a few years after the Japanese surrendered. The slaughter plant was built up from the concrete foundation of one of the military structures. The site is leased from the Alaska Department of Transportation, and grazing rights for the ranch are leased from Native corporations that own land on the island. The ranch maintains a small herd of 11 saddle horses, but the real work bringing in the cattle is done with a two-seat helicopter. With stock ranging 50 miles or more from the pens, The ranch found horses to be impractical across such distances of rough terrain. The helicopter is ideal for working the valleys, driving the animals out toward the holding pens. The ranch becomes fully operational in the fall months, each season processing 500 to 1,000 head with 40 to 60 head per day after the cattle have been rounded into pens following a summer spent fattening up. Umnak Island and Unalaska Island, Alaska 200,000 Acres under grazing lease (4 Separate Leases) Year round carrying capacity of 8,000 to 10,000 head without supplementation Current Herd - 10,000 Head Other Assets: - USDA / Oregon Tilth Certified Organic Slaughter Facility - Ranch Headquarters Building - 3 Cabins - Shop and Hanger - R22 Beta Helicopter - Misc Ranch Equipment, Trucks, Tractors, etc. Please contact Icon Global Group for more details.
$413,400,000  •  424,000 acres
An assemblage of 7 ranches making up 424,000± acres that include some of the most amazing land features found in the Southwest, located in Brewster County, TX. The vast landscape comes a diversity of habitats and a rich population of native wildlife. Desert big horn sheep permits are given each year by Texas Parks and Wildlife to hunt the sustainable population of the Desert Big Horn Sheep.
$117,432,900  •  120,444 acres
Dagger Flats Ranch has a variety of habitats and improvements. The headquarters is an elaborate assemblage of homes, barns, and building all looking north at the beautiful mountains on the ranch. The ranch has a live water section of San Francisco Creek that is cottonwood lined for over five miles. The ranch is a working cattle and hunting ranch with Elk, Mule deer Desert Big Horn Sheep habitats as well as the availability of permits by TPWD.
$93,180,750  •  95,570 acres
Classic “Big Bend Country” of the Old West, Rio Texico Ranch has maintained much of the environment and appearance of times past. Rio Texico Ranch's San Francisco Creek is year-round live water with Cottonwood gallery forests on both banks. and riparian vegetation are very rare in this desert and a magnet for wildlife. The ranch is a working cattle ranch with some excellent recently improved infrastructure. There are miles of new internal fences, pens, and traps as well as water and road improvements.
$200,000,000  •  80,000 acres
ICON GLOBAL EXCLUSIVE LISTED FOR $200MM TURKEY TRACK RANCH 80,000 acres - under one fence Texas Panhandle Nearly 80,000 acres Under One Fence - Historic "Prize of the Panhandle" is legacy of Coble/Whittenburg empire. Known for natural resources and site of Battles of Adobe Walls of 1864 and 1874. Decision to sell comes after twelve decades of stewardship. Icon Global Group to market. The Turkey Track Ranch was pioneered in the era of legendary WT Waggoner, 6666 and Goodnight Ranches. Boasting almost 80,000 acres under one fence and some 26 miles of Canadian River frontage, the ranch is a rare confluence of natural resources; containing an abundance of water, productive fertile grasslands, and diverse wildlife -set within rolling and rugged topography of mesas, draws, valleys and vistas interposed with open rangeland -epitomizing the western ranch lifestyle and famed fertile buffalo plains of yesteryear. For the first time in over a century, this rare combination of history, heritage, and natural resources will change hands. The momentous decision was announced today by the Whittenburg and Coble families: "It is with careful consideration and great emotion that we announce that, after 120 years of stewardship by our family, we have decided to sell our historic Turkey Track Ranch in the Texas Panhandle. For over a century this American landmark has been an integral element of our heritage. Generations of Coble's and Whittenburg's have created lifetimes of memories on the Turkey Track. Due to our family's increasing numbers and geographical distances, we recognize that it is time to find a new steward for this historic holding. We have enlisted Bernard Uechtritz of the Icon Global Group in Dallas to bring the Turkey Track to market in the latter half of 2021. The ranch has and will forever hold not only the monuments, memories, and legacies of our now multigenerational families but, significantly, maintains a very important place within the well-chronicled chapters of early Texas and US history; similarly, the ranch and its past stewards hold a prideful and acknowledged position of contributions to the evolution of modern-day ranching and cattle raising industries, as well as the Oil & Gas sectors of our great state." - The Coble & Whittenburg Families - About Turkey Track Ranch WT (Tom) Coble and later James (Jimmie) A. Whittenburg III, were two of the stewards. Each was a past president of The Texas and Southwestern Cattle Raisers Association. Each considered a visionary as well as community and business leaders. Tom Coble was a contemporary of Dan and Tom Waggoner of the Waggoner Ranch, Samuel "Burk" Burnett of the Four Sixes Ranch, and Charles Goodnight of the JA and Goodnight Ranch. Coble recognized the infinite resources of the Southern Great Plains. Like Waggoner, Burnett, and Goodnight, he created a cattle kingdom that was sustained by thousands of acres of grass. Later, Whittenburg was the larger-than-life Texas Icon and entrepreneurial modern-day rancher who led the management of the Turkey Track for several decades. An early trendsetter of flying between properties and business interests, he operated several significant ranching interests in Texas and New Mexico, along with other business interests which included Aviation, Oil & Gas, Banking, Cattle Feed Yards; he was also a Special Texas Ranger. A winner of the Cattlemen's Beef Association Environmental Stewardship award in 2016, the Turkey Track is also held in high esteem by industry . Pete Bonds, then president of the Texas and Southwestern Cattle Raisers Association, said, "Turkey Track has an outstanding record for their environmental stewardship practices, water management programs and excellent grass diversity." The property is also the site of the two famed battles of the Adobe Walls of 1864 and 1874, and this hallowed ground just north of the Canadian River is revered by descendants of all combatants. In June of 1924, a six-acre site was given to the Panhandle Plains Historical Society commemorating that month the 50th anniversary of the second battle of the Adobe Walls. In 1941 a monument dedicated to the Native Americans who fought and died in the Battle of 1874 was also erected. Both Monuments stand within the ranch today.
Reduced
$66,000,000  •  66,896 acres
$69,500,000
The IX Ranch is a legacy ranch – it is huge, has a long history of stable ownership, and a respected reputation in reputation ranch country. Its central Montana location is 80 miles northeast of Great Falls and adjacent to the town of Big Sandy. The current owners are the second owners in the ranch’s 130-year history. This professionally managed operation recently expanded to run a cattle herd of 4,700. The ranch is estimated to carry 3,900 bred females, 180 bulls, 690 yearling heifers, and horses. Until recently, the ranch actually carried a winter herd of around 3,500 bred females, 120 three-year-and-younger bulls, and ranch horses. In 2021 they expanded the rated capacity by another 400 cows, with the addition of another 8,000± acre operating unit. The entire ranch will continue to raise 7,000 tons of winter feed on average. In the spring, around 690 of the previous years’ heifer calves will return to the ranch for breeding from a grow-lot near Billings. The operation covers 134,482± acres, of which 66,896± is deeded, and the majority of the balance being state grazing leases. It is well improved, with accommodations for a full crew including a manager, as well as comfortable quarters for guests. Besides its position as one of Montana’s great cattle ranches, the IX boasts large populations of elk, mule deer, whitetail deer, antelope, mountain lion, and five species of upland birds. It is also a scenic ranch boasting a diversity of habitat types from productive meadows to rolling hills which give way to steeper mountain country with scatterings of aspens and evergreens.
$36,513,400  •  66,388 acres
IN PROCESS Contact for more details. Lely Ranch | 66,388 acres Situated on 66,388 acres of topography-rich land, the Lely Ranch offers miles of diverse terrain including everything from breathtaking cliffs to expansive canyons. It is located approximately 30 minutes south of the legendary Marfa, Texas, where you and your guests can go to enjoy dining, museums, modern art and entertainment. The Lely Ranch is also contiguous to the renowned Cibolo Creek Lodge, which allows access to their luxury accommodations. This vast, rugged Ranch is largely untouched, and affords a rare chance to own your own Big Bend. When exploring this vast country, you will find pictographs on canyon walls, plane crash wreckage and many relics from when Indians and outlaws called this ranch their home. It is the first public availability of the Lely Ranch since being purchased in the 1960s by a foreign dairy magnate and renowned inventor. It is truly the last frontier. Location: The ranch covers a massive amount of country with Big Bend State Park as the eastern boundary, Highway 67 as the western boundary, and then extending north to south from Shafter all the way to Presidio. It is a 30-minute drive from Marfa and an hour from Alpine. There are also two easily accessible runways close by for the ultimate convenience. Lely International Airport is just across Highway 67 and has a 5200 x 75 runway, and Cibolo creek also has a 5300 x 60 runway, both which can accommodate most private jets. Hunting: Lely Ranch offers a diverse range of hunting and expansive hunting revenue possibilities. Outfitters in this region stay busy chasing giant mule deer, elk, aoudad rams, javelinas and hogs as well as multiple species of quail. With lodging in place and the canyon holding plenty of game, this could be a turn key hunting operation and revenue opportunity. Cattle: With the water systems on the ranch, it could easily accommodate a cow and calf operation. Habitat & Topography: 1,500-foot elevation changes, cliffs, ravines and massive canyons along Cibolo Creek this ranch has it all. Wildlife, Hunting: This ranch has a plethora of wild game, MLD permit for mule deer, big aoudad rams, elk, javelinas, wild hogs, three species of quail and mountain lions. You can glass ridgelines for mule deer and aoudad in the morning and quail hunt in the afternoon. The diversity of the terrain offers a paramount hunting assortment. Water: This property has superior surface and subsurface water for the area. 14 water wells and a few springs from the mountains creating an oasis for wildlife in certain canyons. Homes: Hunters cabin is a simply appointed brick bunkhouse cabin.
$33,618,000  •  34,480 acres
YE Mesa is an elevated high mountain volcanic structure sitting high over Big Bend National Park's north entrance along and includes 10 miles of the Santiago Mountains that form Persimmon Gap to the south. Rugged, wild, secluded, amazing are just a few words to describe this true mountain ranch.
New
$1,700,000  •  32,108 acres
Turkey Creek Ranch This is simply one of the most beautiful ranches in the entire State of Arizona. The ranch is accessed by a graded dirt road very close to paved highway 191. This is a working cattle ranch, boasting a land tenure including 108+/- picturesque deeded acres with live water running through the property and the 32,000+/- USFS grazing. The ranch is currently stocked with 175 head year round. The seller is asking $1,700,000. This is a rare opportunity in this real estate market. The ranch won’t be for sale for very long. Contact Scott Thacker with Stronghold Ranch Real Estate 520-444-7069 for a private tour.
Contact for Price  •  24,633 acres
One of the largest ranch property offerings available in California, Elliott Land and Cattle ranchlands stretch contiguously from the north fork of the Kaweah River westward through stunning scenery and mountainous grazing land to the rolling country of it’s western border along highway 245.
$8,500,000  •  20,947 acres
Known as the Wildhorse Ranch and consisting of nearly 21,000 acres, located immediately northeast of the city of Van Horn. Conveniently located near I-10 and State Highway 54, the ranch is dramatically set between the Baylor Mountains to the west, and the Delaware Mountains to the east, with convenient additional access along FM 2185. The lesser and nearer formations of the Beach, Apache and, Wylie Mountains form the more immediate skylines on nearly every side and form the visible boundaries of the Wild Horse Flat. The ranch generally sits on the level and fertile plains but gives rise to the west into the foothills of the Baylor Mountains. The majority of the subject property is located within the 100‐year floodplain, according to FEMA Maps. The floodplain is primarily caused by Wildhorse Creek, Sulphur Creek, and Hackberry Creek, which are wet weather creeks accommodating drain waters from nearby mountainous terrain. However, it should be noted that there is a large floodwater diversion dam on the property, measuring nearly eight and a half miles in the western portion constructed by Culberson County to assist in draining stormwater southwestward to feed into the lower end of Hackberry Creek. Perimeter fencing is in exceptional shape in nearly all parts, and cross-fencing is mostly adequate. One domestic water well serves the ranch with an extensive piping system to water troughs across the pastures. One set of cattle pens on FM 2185 serves the ranch. Interior ranch roads are fair but largely offset by extensive paved frontages on multiple sides. A 50 X 100 shop building and a 40 x 100 Quonset barn add to the function of the ranch. Wildhorse Ranch, though at one time largely irrigated as farmland, reportedly has no availability of acquiring historical use water permits. However, it should be noted that a purchaser may have the option of acquiring limited non‐historical use water permits upon application with the groundwater district. The Facts: ~ Fenced Rangeland ~ Well-developed water for livestock ~ Excellent visibility ~ Exterior fencing in excellent shape ~ 2.6 miles of frontage on State Highway 54 ~ Seven miles of FM 2085 frontage
$2,500,000  •  20,160 acres
This is a beautiful Arizona high country ranch with pine trees, lakes and a 160 deeded acre headquarters central to the ranch surround by the United State Forest Service. The house is served by a water well and reminiscent of a true Arizona Ponderosa. This summer mountain ranch runs 215 head in the cool summer mountain temperature. The seller is asking $2,500,000. Contact Scott Thacker at 520-444-7069
Reduced
$6,500,000  •  18,825.81 acres
$8,000,000
The Chinati Ranch derives its name from the Apache word ch'íná'itíh which translates into gate or mountain pass. The ranch is 11,825± deeded acres and 1,940± acres of surface lease for a total of 13,714± acres all in Presidio County. It is entirely Chihuahuan Desert and meanders roughly 11+ miles along the Rio Grande River in the foothills of the Chinati Mountain Range. The ranch is 26 miles from Presidio, TX and the same distance to Ojinaga, Mexico. Dining, services and an FBO are available 56 miles away in the iconic cowboy and cultural oasis of Marfa. Commercial air travel is available via the El Paso International airport 225 miles to the northwest. Chinati, TX is an unincorporated ghost town that began as a Mexican mining village with cotton and vegetable farming along the river. A post office was established in 1922 and stopped operation in 1939. There are remnants of a church and adobe buildings still found on site. The views are absolutely stunning with fantastic rock formations on both sides of the border. The ranch has varied terrain from flats, ocotillo forest, riparian river bottom, rock formations, cliffs and canyons, all culminating into an aesthetically attractive property. There are two solar pumps and associated drinkers to provide the wildlife water year-round. There is a healthy mule deer population on the property along with aoudad, javelina and the occasional mountain lion. Blue and Gambel’s quail are also permanent residents. Far removed from a fast-paced world, Chinati Ranch is a blank canvas where recreational opportunities abound in the unique Chihuahuan Desert ecosystem of Far West Texas. The Facts: ~ 11,825± deeded acres and 13,714± acres with state leased land ~ 4,005± acres of mineral classified land ~ 21 miles from Presidio, 60 miles from Marfa, and 30 miles from Big Bend State Park ~ FM 170 paved access ~ Two water wells with solar pumps and three drinkers ~ 11 meandering miles of Rio Grande River frontage ~ Recreational playground: hunting, rock climbing, fishing, 4x4 crawling, mountain biking, game viewing ~ Wildlife includes mule deer, aoudad, quail, ~ Electricity
$8,900,000  •  17,182 acres
The Hall Ranch represents a well-blocked 22,483± acre Wyoming operating cattle ranch. It lies in a contiguous block of primarily deeded land (only 5,280± acres of BLM and state Lease) with over 20 miles of Rock Creek as it zig-zags through the heart of the ranch. From the headquarters, it is an easy 10-minute drive into Rock River on the well-maintained Fetterman Road that runs east and west through the ranch. This county-maintained road serves as an easy way to commute through the ranch and is the arterial access to its network of roads and pastures. Regardless of unpredictable moisture, the road allows for all types of vehicular traffic. Anchoring the ranch are 1,930± acres under flood irrigation, which provides an excellent feed base for a year-round cattle operation or makes exceptional grass hay to sell to compliment a summer grazing program. Historically, the ranch has been operated as either a year-round, cow/calf pair operation or as a summer grazing unit for tenant cattle. Most summers allow for 1,200-1,300 pairs or 2,000-2,200 yearling stockers to graze for a five month period and hay to sell. On an annual basis, the ranch has supported over 850+ pairs, year-round. With 20+ miles of riparian area along Rock Creek , over 15 reservoirs and ponds, and a diversity of open high plains prairie, the ranch is well-populated with both deer and antelope. The wildlife co-exists well with the cattle operation, both having room and habitat for healthy populations. The rangeland is made up of high plains, known for the area, that are carved with deep coulees and draws that drain into the winding creek bottom. Hunting for deer and antelope is excellent, and there is good waterfowl hunting along the waterways with some upland birds along the creek and on the prairie. The Facts: ~ Location – Six miles NE of Rock River or about 45 miles from Laramie, WY offering commercial air service. Three hours to Denver. ~ Acreage – 22,483± total acres (17,203± deeded, 1,600± State of WY and 3,680± BLM lease acres). ~ Acreage Breakdown – Acreage includes approximately 1,930 under irrigation and the balance includes 20 miles of riparian corridor and classic high plains rangeland. ~ Operation – Currently running 2,000 yearling stockers for summer grazing. Has been run as an 850+ pair ranch year-round. ~ Improvements – The original owner’s home and a modular are located at the headquarters, along with barns, shop, and a large corral system. Further north is an additional compound with a pole barn, shop, older home, and outbuildings. The ranch has over 20 pastures and two separate working corrals. ~ Water Resources – 20+ miles of live streams, 15+ reservoirs, and water rights for 1,930± acres. ~ Wildlife and Recreation – Excellent hunting for mule deer, whitetail deer, antelope, waterfowl, and upland birds. ~ Summary – Classic mostly deeded and well-blocked cattle operation with 20+ miles of Rock Creek.
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Contact for Price  •  17,132 acres
The 17,132-acre Rancho Agua Grande, located 25 miles northwest of Uvalde where South Texas, West Texas and the Hill Country meet, is one of largest live water ranches for sale in Texas. Year-round Live Oak Creek, fed by more than 30 springs, bisects the ranch from north to south for about seven miles. The line between Uvalde and Kinney counties is on a similar north-south axis. The shady pecan bottom along the creek stands in contrast to the rugged hills and deep canyons that characterize the transitional landscape. The ranch is home to Boiling Mountain, the highest peak in Uvalde County, and Salmon Peak, the highest point in Kinney County. Because three eco regions converge on the Rancho Agua Grande, the vegetation is diverse ranging from pinon pines to live oaks and mesquites, huisache, guajillo and black brush. Its a feast for human eyes and a natural buffet for wildlife. Live Oak Creek is a calling card for the ranches native and exotic wildlife. They gather to drink and loaf under the trees making it easy to view some of the more than 40 species of game from around the globe that roam the property. Its possible to see kangaroos, camels, zebras, gemsbok, sable, water buffalo, white bison, Iranian red sheep, scimitar-horned oryx and water bucks just to name a few in a single afternoon. Whitetails, turkey, dove and a limited population of quail are native to the ranch. More than 50 miles of high-fence encircle the perimeter keeping the desirable managed wildlife inside and the free-ranging game out. With the rich, abundant diversity of wildlife, its no wonder that Rancho Agua Grande is considered one of the nations premier hunting destinations. Currently, its run as an exclusive commercial hunting operation, and as such has served as the backdrop for numerous high-profile hunting shows. The ranch is managed under an MLDP Level 3 permit and features 30+ feeders and hunting blinds located to make the most of the extended season. Because both banks of Live Oak Creek are within the ranches borders, the access is completely controlled and completely private. The only tubers, kayakers or anglers enjoying the crystalline, rock-bottomed stream will be those you invite. The creeks flow is slowed and pooled by 10 dams strategically placed along its route. Numerous lakes, some large enough to jet ski on, dot the landscape. Catfish, bass and bream swim in the clear water. The groundwater is as plentiful as the surface water and there are many water wells distributed over the ranch. In an arid climate, water has long been the lands most highly valued asset. Native Americans relied on the life-giving water as evidenced by the numerous undisturbed Indian mounds and middens located in close proximity to the creek. Lumbering dinosaurs pressed tracks into once soft mud that hardened protecting the imprint from the ravages of time. The limestone hills are pocked by caves including some that cut deeply beneath the earth and invite exploration. After a long day of adventures, the 6,000 square foot lodge with its antique bar, dance floor and bandstand is the perfect place to relax. With a capacity of 250 people, the lodge is also an ideal site for events such weddings, meetings or reunions. An additional 2,300 square foot of covered porches accommodate an even larger party. The lodges expansive main room is bookended by massive fireplaces that stretch from the floor to the vaulted log ceiling that soars 34 feet above. A game loft features a pool table, darts, poker and Big Buck Hunter, a popular arcade game. Guests will enjoy their stays in one of the eight antique cabins dating to the mid-19th century. These cabins were transplanted from the mountains of Kentucky where pioneering families called them home. The cabins have been restored and updated so they meet the most discriminating standards for modern convenience and rustic elegance. Most include a Jacuzzi tub, a kitchenette and a spacious living room and can sleep three to six guests depending on the cabins size and arrangement. Other residences include the managers house and the cooler house, both of which are three bedroom/one bath cabins. Numerous equipment sheds, storage buildings as well as a meat processing room with a walk-in cooler round out the ranchs infrastructure. A blacktop road runs from the main entrance to the main compound. Access is ensured by a permanent easement. For those who prefer the convenience of air travel, Rancho Agua Grande has a 5,800 foot x 70 foot instrument marked, painted and lighted runway that is completely surrounded by a high-fence ensuring that the airstrip is always clear. Jet fuel is available in Uvalde, which is 25 minutes away by car. Rancho Agua Grande is the place for people who appreciate superlatives. Its ideally suited for a commercial hunting destination, a corporate retreat, an events center or an enviable private ranch open only to family and friends. Within its fences, everything is possible . To see the unique splendor and unlimited potential of the Rancho Agua Grande for yourself, contact Howard W. Hood at (830) 739-3815. Please contact for price.
$39,950,000  •  16,718 acres
The 17,072.12± deeded acre Quinlan Ranch is a superlative mountain hunting property located just three miles west of Chama, New Mexico. The Quinlan, as it is known, spans over 26 square miles in a single block of contiguous land with no private inholdings or public roads across it. In recent years, the nearby Overley Tract was purchased, making a great addition to the Quinlan. The Quinlan itself, comprises of 16,718 acres and the Overley, which is located approximately one-quarter mile south of the Quinlan, is an additional 353.6 acres. The Overley Tract contains a substantial amount of proven water rights, a major portion of which have now been transferred to the Quinlan, used to enhance the Quinlan’s large trout ponds. Offering an unequaled combination of size, privacy, accessibility, and scenery, the Quinlan controls the entire eastern slope of the 9,900 foot Chromo Mountain and is comprised of ecologically diverse and rich mountain and valley floor terrain. This large holding features outstanding big game hunting, expansive vistas, fishing, limitless recreational activities, and numerous water resources that are complimented by excellent infrastructure and quality accommodations. Thoughtful habitat and wildlife management ensures that the Quinlan is home to significant populations of resident elk, mule deer, black bear and turkey. Distinguishing the Quinlan from other western hunting properties is the fact that an estimated 6,000 to 8,000 head of elk from the San Juan Elk Herd migrate through the Quinlan and the neighboring 20,000 acre elk preserve – the Edward Sargent Wildlife Area, each fall. Ownership, family, friends, and clients can easily hunt the Quinlan as it currently receives 63 rifle bull elk permits, 24 bull elk archery permits and 29 cow elk permits from the New Mexico Department of Game and Fish. Numerous trophy elk and mule deer are taken here every year and the ranch has been featured on many outdoor pursuit television shows. Additional trophy and management elk hunting opportunities exist within the on-site Rim Rock Elk Park which is a licensed 2,000± acre high-fenced Class A Game Park. Currently, the Game Park includes approximately 90 adult bulls, 85 cows, 10 yearling females, 7 yearling males, 21 female calves and 23 male calves. Well suited for both private and commercial use, the Quinlan has year-round access off of US Highway 84. Improvements include the 6,678± square foot Garcia Lodge, two “glamping” bathhouses and covered cooking and eating areas, a 10,000± square foot barn with sleeping quarters, office, garage, and state-of-the-art elk handling facilities, as well as several paddock areas for privately owned elk. The ranch also boasts an exceptional internal road network with over 65 miles of private roads, buried water and electrical lines, as well as approximately 40 ponds – several of which are stocked with trout. The listing price includes 100 percent of the appurtenant mineral rights*, all privately owned elk, and an extensive inventory of essential ranch equipment and rolling stock (See Quinlan Ranch Inventory). *Seller believes, but will not warrant, that it owns 100 percent of the appurtenant subsurface mineral rights which will convey with the sale. Buyers are encouraged to retain legal counsel for the purposes of confirming mineral rights ownership.
Reduced
$9,950,000  •  16,000 acres
$10,900,000 • Under Contract
Graced with the beauty of blue glimmering lakes, endless scenic land, and wildlife, the Grasshopper Valley Ranch is a rare opportunity to own a one of a kind ranch. Located in Susanville, CA, lies this expansive 16,000 +/- acre cattle ranch. The Grasshopper Valley Ranch has it all. The ranch consists of a large valley, known as Grasshopper Valley, and two reservoirs, Heath Reservoir and the Cleghorn Reservoir. Heath Reservoir holds enough water to irrigate the entire valley. The ranch runs approximately 880 cow/calf pair for a 6 month season. There are two historic wooden barns, working corrals, and livestock water provided by solar pumps, water troughs as well as open ditches. Currently, there is a grazing lease, but it is a yearly lease so a new owner could graze the ranch next year. There are forests on the property that could be logged for additional income. Grasshopper Valley Ranch provides many pursuits for the fishing and hunting enthusiasts. Lush grass, rich with water, and open spaces attract various wildlife to the property. Among the wildlife, there are mule deer, antelope, ducks, & geese. The plentiful amount of water on the ranch provides excellent waterfowl and upland bird hunting, and fishing. While the expansive land provides great big game hunting. The ranch has a long-term hunting lease to bring in additional income. Most of the land is in the Williamson Act. This ranch is for the serious livestock producer. We ask that only qualified buyers be shown this incredible ranch.
Reduced
$13,950,000  •  15,600 acres
$14,500,000
Once in a great while we have the opportunity to offer an elk hunting ranch with amenities that put it in a class which would be difficult to replace anywhere in the Rocky Mountain region. Located approximately 45 miles north of Billings, MT, the 15,600± acre Bull Mountain Ranch is an outstanding elk hunting property in the heralded Bull Mountains of east-central Montana. The ranch, consisting of 9,800± deeded acres and 5,800± leased acres, has been managed for over ten years for trophy quality elk and productive cattle grazing. Along with the elk - whitetail deer, mule deer and Merriam’s turkeys can be found throughout the large landscape utilizing the habitat characterized by rolling ponderosa hills, sandstone outcroppings, meandering creek and grassy meadows. The modest yet well-maintained headquarters include a residence, barn, shop and cattle handling facilities.
$6,750,000  •  14,408 acres
Approximately 18 percent of land in the State of Arizona is privately held; deeded land is scarce and simply not as plentiful as in other western states due to the high percentage of government-owned land. A ranch the size of Bar Boot, offering 14,408± contiguous, deeded acres and including a combined total of 25,515± acres of leased land being presented to the market, is an absolute rarity. Located 21 miles north of Douglas and two hours southeast of Tucson, in the vast Turkey Creek watershed. The ranch is ideally situated on the east side of the Swisshelm Mountains and on the west side of the Chiricahua Mountains, and also adjacent to the Coronado National Forest and Chiricahua Wilderness Area. The ranch has been expertly managed and the water resources have been extensively developed throughout the ranch. Including, thousands of gabions, hundreds of dirt tanks, strategically located water catchments, numerous ponds and several small lakes. The property possesses tremendous biodiversity ranging from Orvis endorsed quail habitat, extensive creek bottom, diverse topography, plentiful wildlife habitat, prolific rock outcroppings, six different soil types, a variety of grasses, and situated between two mountain ranges featuring multiple steep gradient drainages that directly feed the lower elevation bottom land. The land is characterized by a variety of oak species, old growth cottonwoods, sycamore, juniper, pinon pines, cholla and yucca cactus. Set in a dramatically scenic landscape, featuring panoramic long distance views, the land is extremely well protected, ideally located in its own sheltered and protected valley, ensuring the utmost privacy and seclusion. In 2008, Ms. Valer Clark, received a conservation management award; the “Conservationist of the Year” from the Arizona Chapter of the American Fisheries Society, and the 2008 National Wetlands Award for landowner stewardship. Her restorative habitat work is recognized around the globe. The owner has worked tirelessly, installing thousands of gabion/rock structures to promote water retention, prevent erosion and increase soil levels. Bar Boot Ranch is an example of her lifelong passion, work ethic and stewardship. Offered in cooperation with Marty Ryan of First United Realty. The Facts: ~14,408± deeded acres ~ Located in Cochise County, Arizona approximately 2 hours southeast of Tucson ~ Douglas, Arizona is 21 miles south and the small town of Elfrida is 13 miles northwest ~ Bar Boot grazing allotment is 11,002± leased acres and contiguous to Bar Boot Ranch ~ Turkey Creek grazing allotment is 13,449 leased acres (non-contiguous to Bar Boot Ranch) ~ 640± acres of State grazing lease ~ 424± acres of BLM grazing allotment ~ 14 water wells ~ Adjacent to Coronado National Forest ~ Adjacent to Chiricahua Wilderness Area ~ Three ranch homes and large shop/storage building ~ Livestock corrals, sorting pens and handling facilities ~ Leslie Canyon County Road splits the ranch, north to south ~ Private and secluded, located in a large basin bordered by the Swisshelm and Chiricahua Mountains ~ 4,800 to 6,300 feet ~ Up to 18 inches of annual precipitation ~ Protected by Conservation Easement held by US Fish and Wildlife Service ~ Located within the Leslie Canyon National Wildlife Refuge ~ The ranch has historically supported 650 head according to US Fish and Wildlife
$37,500,000  •  14,141 acres
With over 14,000 acres in one contiguous block, Rana Creek Ranch is the largest landholding in California’s famous Carmel Valley. The Golden State’s countryside doesn’t get any more idyllic than this. The ranch spans both sides of Carmel Valley Road with, over 12,400 acres on the north side and 1,720± on the south. It is currently being operated as a cattle ranch and owner’s retreat, although there are many great options for a future owner to expand operations if desired. The ranch is about eight miles long by over four miles at its widest point… it is a mammoth landscape with impressive water resources in the form of seasonal creeks, vernal ponds and a strong aquifer.
$37,500,000  •  14,138 acres
FOR ALL PHOTOS, INTERACTIVE MAPS AND THE MOST COMPLETE INFORMATION AVAILABLE VISIT WWW.HALLANDHALL.COM With over 14,000 acres, Rana Creek Ranch is the largest landholding in Californias famous Carmel Valley. Extensive water and operational potential, combined with endless recreation, deliver all that a ranch buyer could dream of. Less than an hour to Pebble Beach and Monterey. Strong wildlife populations.
$15,400,000  •  13,671.75 acres
Parrot Creek Ranch Parrot Creek Ranch, just 35 miles north of Billings, includes nearly 14,000 acres in a contiguous almost entirely deeded block of top quality timbered grazing land that offers exceptional habitat for trophy quality elk, deer and other wildlife. It hosts around 1,000 yearlings seasonally. They are carefully rotated through the ranch’s 14 fenced and well-watered pastures. Boasting 11 wells, 12 miles of pipeline and 12 live springs, it offers excellent water resources. Improvements include a 5-bedroom log lodge, a manager’s home and a full complement of outbuildings. The 220± acres of dryland and irrigated cropland offers a potential winter feed base for a year-round operation. Terrain is rolling to mountainous occupying some of the highest elevations in the Bull Mountains.The Fact:Location – 35 miles north of Billings Montana’s largest city. Acreage – Just shy of 14,000 acres including 640 State and 480 BLMImprovements – 5 Bedroom log lodge, nice manager’s home and complete operating improvements.Wildlife – Outstanding habitat for trophy quality elk and deer plus bear and turkey.Operation – Summers 1,000 yearlings plus 220± acres of irrigated and dryland crop. Description – Timbered rangeland with open valleys, deep draws and sandstone formations.Summary – Terrific elk hunting ranch with great operating component. 
$17,000,000  •  13,500 acres
- 13,500+/- deeded acres - Excellent hunting, fishing, cattle, & investment property - Unique combination of extreme privacy & accessibility - Trophy elk, mule deer, and antelope hunting - Over 12 miles of creeks & two lakes with trophy trout fishing - Approximately 40 minutes from Laramie, Wyoming
$4,100,000  •  13,475 acres
Located 15 miles west of Casper, Wyoming with year-round paved access, the Emigrant Gap Ridge Ranch consists of 9,730.07± deeded acres, 2,299.85± BLM lease acres and 1,445.08± State of Wyoming lease acres for a total of approximately 13,475± acres. Water for livestock and wildlife is provided by several reservoirs, springs and seasonal water located throughout the ranch. There are no improvements but power is available. The ranch is home to trophy mule deer, upland game birds, and a variety of other wildlife. ALL SHOWINGS ARE BY APPOINTMENT ONLY.
F&R Partners