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$230,286,705  •  424,000 acres
$413,400,000
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.
$11,950,000  •  200,000 acres
- Approximately 5,100 deeded acres and over 200,000 acres of BLM and state leased land in one contiguous package - Just under 8 miles of outstanding fishing for brown, rainbow, and cutthroat trout to 20+ inches in Fontenelle Creek - Historically running approximately 600 cows year-round with 700 irrigated acres along Fontenelle Creek - Abundant wildlife including mule deer, antelope, elk, and moose - Modest but functional ranch improvements including owner’s residence, guest/employee housing, barn, shop, cattle handling facilities, and outbuildings - 30 minutes from Kemmerer and two hours from Jackson, Wyoming
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$59,619,780  •  120,444 acres
$117,432,900
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.
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$73,361,250  •  113,650 acres
$110,808,750
The Y-6 Ranch, near Valentine, TX, is rich in ranching history and ranching heritage. Mountains, grasslands, springs, canyons, and desert habitat creates one of the best hunting and wildlife ranches in Texas. With abundant wildlife, such as mule deer, herds of pronghorn, white-tail deer, mountain lion, occasional elk can all be found here. Smaller animal and bird species found on the ranch includes javelina, fox, ringtail cat, coyote, dove, Gamble’s quail and many, many large coveys of blue or scaled quail. The ranch can be divided and sold into two parts or sold as an entire ranch.
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$55,122,120  •  102,078 acres
$99,526,050
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.
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$46,351,450  •  95,570 acres
$56,864,150
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.
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$48,856,105  •  76,185 acres
$74,280,375
The Eagle Mountain/Carrizo Mountain Ranches are actually two nearby distinct properties that are connected by an improved caliche county road and miles of a paved/concrete private easement road linking the ranches with easy access. Similar to the Davis Mountains and the Chisos Mountains of the Chihuahuan Desert, this mountain range functions as a sky island habitat, with intermountain ridge lines and valleys serving as corridors for wildlife migration, especially between Texas and Mexico along the Rio Grande.
Contact for Price  •  62,395 acres
Cañon Blanco ranch spans a total of 80,892± acres on the southwestern flank of Glorieta Mesa, between the Sangre and Sangre de Cristo Mountain Ranges. The ranch offers 62,395± deeded acres, 16,105± acres of State lease, and 2,392± acres of BLM lease. Known as one of the largest, contiguous, and last remaining deeded ranches in close proximity to Santa Fe and Santa Fe International Airport.
$35,000,000  •  52,695 acres
52,695 ± Acres 22,791± deeded acres 29,904± Forest Service and BLM allotments 5,948± sq/ft main home and additional homes Incredible cattle and equestrian facilities Various sheds, shops, and barns Miles of rivers and creeks, numerous ponds, lakes, and springs 30 pivots cover 1,500± irrigated acres Equipment will convey with the sale $35,000,000
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$27,904,500  •  47,700 acres
$32,674,500
Located west of Van Horn, Texas in the fifth highest mountain range in Texas, the Eagle Mountains, the ranch is easily accessed by two county roads. The ranch is a mere 1.5 hours from El Paso International Airport ad just 30 minutes from Van Horn Airport which can land jet aircraft. Large well-established landowner neighbors and excellent game management programs makes Piñon Ranch the perfect grazing, hunting and recreation property. Tucked away into an isolated part of the Eagle Mountains where you have ease of access along with extreme privacy. Ranching heritage abounds as the Overland Trail passes through this ranch where stagecoaches used to stop at Eagle Spring located on the ranch.
$40,000,000  •  45,400 acres
A rare opportunity to own one of the best recreational ranches in the heart of Eastern Montana cattle county. It was made famous by the Texas cowboys who trailed cattle to summer pasture here in the late 1800’s. Get away from it all and experience privacy, seclusion, and tranquility out west in the BIG SKY Country of Montana. This is a one-of-a-kind opportunity to own and appreciate a piece of the Old West. Imagine gazing out from the deck of your 10,000 sq. ft. Log Lodge onto this safe, secure, pristine property that reaches from skyline to skyline. This huge offering encompasses 45,400 deeded acres, 12,800 acres leased, all contiguous. Call Bill 406-594-7844 or Tyler Mullaney 406-491-3756
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$20,170,800  •  34,480 acres
$33,618,000
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.
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$26,104,095  •  34,123 acres
$33,269,925
Horse Mountain Ranch is located just a 30-minute drive from the Gage Hotel in Marathon, which serves as the gateway to Big Bend Nation Park to the south. Horse Mountain Ranch is divided into two contiguous historical ownerships with the north portion being a wide valley between the Pena Blanca Mountains, Horse Mountain and Twin Peaks creating an expanse called Lightning Flat where the headwaters of Horse Draw and Pena Blanca Draw are located. The Headquarters is located on the north unit adjacent to the Historic Reed Spring which makes a beautiful cottonwood tree lined lake.
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$14,984,775  •  27,495 acres
$16,634,475
This working cattle and hunting ranch set within the vast scenic landscape of far-west Texas. The majority of the ranch consists of gently rolling high-desert grasslands, draws and flats with several mountain ranges and rock outcrops creating spectacular views. Improvements include a three-bedroom ranch house with three sets of working pens with loading chutes and scales.
$12,900,000  •  23,482 acres
Comprised of almost the entire Agua Fria Mountain range with adjoining mid-lower elevation grasslands and scrubland. Agua Fria Spring, a prolific natural water source, is captured and distributed throughout the ranch. There are three separate areas of improvements and one working mining operation.
$8,900,000  •  22,768 acres
Located in Albany County, Wyoming, approximately 45 miles north of Laramie, Wyoming, the Hall Ranch consists to 17,203± deeded acres, 1,600± State of Wyoming lease acres and 3,965± BLM lease acres. Situated in the heart of the Laramie Plains, the ranch features over 2,200± acres of irrigated and sub-irrigated creek bottom ground in addition to its hardy grass plains. The Hall Ranch also boasts exceptional water rights and live water is provided via Rock Creek which traverses the property for over 15 miles. Historically, the Hall Ranch has operated as summer grazing for 2,000-2,200 yearling cattle. Although never operated as a standalone cow/calf unit, the owners estimate that the ranch would run 800+ head of mother cows year-round in a normal year. Ranch headquarters are equipped with two homes, shop and extensive barns and corrals. A second set of improvements is located on the northern portion of the ranch. Year-round access is provided from Fort Fetterman Road. Wildlife is abundant on the Hall Ranch including mule deer, whitetail deer and antelope, along with native species of small game and birds.
$15,500,000  •  21,034 acres
Overview - Consisting of 108,277± total acres (21,034± deeded acres), Three Springs Ranch is a historic cattle and big game hunting ranch notable for its large size, as well as its unique combination of multiple allocated hunting tags in a trophy unit where tags are difficult to draw. A common dilemma for hunting ranch buyers is whether to focus on areas with plentiful tags but few mature animals, or go for a trophy unit that has quality bulls and bucks, but limited hunting opportunities, even for landowners. Fortunately, Three Springs Ranch offers the best of both – a high-quality unit with a private tag allocation achieved through Colorado’s Ranching for Wildlife program. The result is a unique ranch with exceptional big game hunting complemented by a well-run livestock program and attractive western landscape. Additional features of the ranch include adjacency to the Dinosaur National Monument; accredited source of the popular Allosaurus skeletal mount at the Denver Museum of Natural Science; a televised Bill Moyers’ Journal documentary featuring the Ranch; and Native American petroglyphs. Location - Three Springs Ranch is located in Northwest Colorado along US Highway 40, midway between Vernal, Utah and Craig, Colorado. The ranch features year-round access on county-maintained roads. It is roughly an hour from ranch headquarters to Vernal, Craig, or Rangely, and two hours to the ski resort town of Steamboat Springs. The population of Vernal is 10,277, Craig is 9,217, Rangely is 2,285, and Dinosaur is 223. The two closest commercial airports are in Vernal and Hayden (90 minutes). The Land - The ranch stretches 18 miles from its northern boundary with Dinosaur National Monument to the White River Valley to the south. Along the way, it encompasses rolling and mountainous terrain within the Wolf Creek and Bear Valleys, as well as numerous side draws. The deeded lands range in elevation from 5,600 to 8,100 feet and are characterized by a variety of valleys, ridges, canyons, rock outcrops, meadows, and flats. Vegetation consists primarily of grass, sage, mountain shrub, pinon, and juniper, with some localized aspen trees. The ranch benefits from a variety of water sources including Wolf Creek, springs, reservoirs, stock ponds, and wells (both domestic and livestock). Big Game Hunting - In additional to the unique character of the land, one of the most appealing aspects of Three Springs Ranch is its trophy big game hunting. The ranch is located in GMU 10, one of four units in the northwest corner of the state that is managed by Colorado Parks and Wildlife for quality status. Bulls over 300 inches are common, and many mature to the 350 to 400 inch range. To achieve this standard, the state is very restrictive with tags and hunting pressure is dramatically reduced. Many years of preference points are required to draw a bull or buck tag. For example, 2022 bull elk tags for GMU 10 were drawn at 22 to 30 preference points. Despite the high number of points required, there is high demand for GMU 10 tags because they offer the potential to reward the hunter with a once-in-a-lifetime bull. With the aim of increasing the number of tags available to the ranch beyond what is available through the draw, Three Springs has been a long-time participant of Colorado’s Ranching for Wildlife (RFW) cooperative management program. This has historically entitled the ranch to three private bull tags annually. In exchange, the ranch has made habitat improvements to the land and allows a limited number of public hunters to have guided access to the ranch during select times. As a result of the blend of summer and winter range habitats and lack of pressure in the area, the local elk herd does not tend to migrate and many hundreds of elk are found on the ranch in the fall. With a bull-to-cow ratio of 40 to 100, there are plenty of opportunities for trophy-caliber elk. In addition to the Ranching for Wildlife private tags, Three Springs qualifies for seven landowner vouchers to participate in the landowner draw for the ranch acreage that is not enrolled in the RFW program. Although elk are the featured species, GMU 10 is also an excellent unit for mule deer. Three Springs historically has been allocated one private buck tag and allows one public buck hunter. Bucks in the 160-180+ inch range are typical every year. Operation and Improvements - The ranch supports a year-round cattle operation running 400 to 600 head. In addition to the deeded lands, the ranch holds grazing permits on adjacent BLM and State of Colorado lands. Total AUMs on the BLM and State leased lands is 7,423 (consisting of 6,897 Active AUMs on the BLM permit plus 526 AUMs on the State Ag Leases). Functional improvements consist of two owner’s homes, a hunting cabin, a manager’s home, and an employee house, plus a shop and all the requisite agricultural improvements. Noteworthy - • Acreage Breakdown: - 21,034± Deeded - 82,198± BLM Permit - 5,045± State Lease - 108,277± TOTAL • Current ownership purchased the ranch in 1970. It has not been on the market in 52 years. • An Allosaurus dinosaur fossil discovered on the ranch is on permanent display at the Denver Museum of Nature and Science, as featured by The Wall Street Journal in October 2022. (https://www.wsj.com/articles/cattle-roam-this-15-5-million-colorado-ranchbut-it-once-belonged-to-the-dinosaurs-11664903302) • Well-preserved Native American petroglyphs. • The ranch was featured in a Bill Moyers Journal documentary (https://vimeo.com/33300732).
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$8,884,549  •  20,424 acres
$9,905,761
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.
New
$13,000,000  •  20,000 acres
This large contiguous ranch consists of approximately 20,000± acres with approximately 10,000± deeded acres and the remaining 10,000± acres comprised of both State of Montana lease or BLM. Crow Creek Ranch features 650± flood-irrigated acres and an additional 550± acres of dryland production ground. The ranch has an exceptional amount of water with approximately six miles of Powder River flowing through the ranch and also has four miles of Crow Creek, to which there are a tremendous amount of water rights. The Crow Creek Ranch is owner-rated at 700 head of mother cows year-round. The ranch also features excellent improvements including a total of five homes, two complete sets of working corrals, two large equipment shops and multiple barns, out-buildings and granaries. Wildlife is abundant and the property features many hunting, fishing or outdoor recreational opportunities.
$13,195,000  •  19,998 acres
This sprawling cattle ranch in eastern Wyoming is comprised of 19,358± deeded acres and 640± State of Wyoming lease acres for a total of 19,998± contiguous acres. Significant consideration has been given to the water development on this ranch over the years which consists of approximately 45 stock tanks connected to an extensive underground pipeline, providing ample water throughout the ranch for livestock. Reliable water is provided by submersible wells with additional water sources in the form of windmills and solar well. The Tea Kettle Ranch is cross-fenced into 26 pastures with 80± total miles of fence line allowing for excellent grazing rotation. The improvements on the property include a modular home, working corrals and barns. The topography of the ranch features heavily-sodded grass pastures that historically provide excellent gains on livestock. The rolling to rough hills and buttes offers cover throughout the ranch providing ample protection for livestock as well as excellent habitat for several species of wildlife including mule deer and antelope. The Tea Kettle Ranch has been well-managed over the years and is owner-rated at 800 cow/calf pairs year-round with supplemental winter feed, or approximately 2,000 head of yearling cattle during the summer months.
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$14,761,430  •  19,814 acres
$19,318,650
Tesnus Ranch is a cattle and hunting recreation ranch with an amazing amount of seclusion framed between towering mountains all within diverse low, mid to high desert habitats. An excellent all-weather caliche road provides access into the ranch where near the entrance there is a very nice modern 3-bedroom 2-bath Headquarters home.
$3,800,000  •  18,996 acres
Under Contract
Located approximately 10 miles north of Powder River, Wyoming the Flory Sullivan Ranch is a large, low-overhead, grass ranch consisting of 7,652± deeded acres, 8,615± BLM lease acres, and 2,729± State of Wyoming lease acres. This 18,996± contiguous acre ranch is a balance of grass-sage flats and scattered evergreens along Notches Dome. The ranch’s carrying capacity is owner-rated for 3,500 Animal Unit Months which equates to 290 pairs year-round. Water is provided by a year-round stream that is fed by a 3.5 million gallon per day oil/water separator, two wells, multiple seasonal reservoirs, and several springs. Improvements on the ranch are modest and include a set of corrals, a 5,000 sq. ft. shop, and a 1,872 square foot manufactured home built in 2004. The perimeter fence is four and five strand barbed wire in good condition. There is a 500± acre internal pasture, but no other cross-fencing. Wildlife includes mule deer and antelope.
$150,000,000  •  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.