Very nice Ranch with multiple buildings, tanks, trees and fields.
Perfect for hunting, weekend retreat or primary residence.
House is functional yet needs attention.
Value is in land.
Easy access to triplex.
Family owned so we can owner finance the property for you....
Buildable Homesite with Mountain Views in All Directions
Owner Financing with Easy Terms
Located in Conejos County, Colorado just outside the town of Manassa and only 220 yards from the Conejos River.
This property is in the lush San Luis Valley near Alamosa, Monte ...
Serious hunters will recognize this land as the PERFECT HABITAT for small game, deer and waterfowl! Meadows in front with scattered apple trees and hardwood forest in back with 1,500 feet of frontage on A 64 acre lake which is LOADED WITH TROPHY LARGEMOUGH BASS! A huge bea...
Garden County is a county in Nebraska. It covers 1,731 square miles (1,107,936 acres), which represents less than one percent of the state total. Of Nebraska's 93 counties, Garden County ranks 78th in terms of the size of its population (1,918, according to 2015 Census estimates). Its economy is defined as agricultural, with 261 farms recorded in the county during the 2012 U.S. Census. Recent Lands of America data shows that the average price-per-acre value of land and acreage for sale in Garden County is $939. On average, the price of land for sale was $456,815 (the most expensive listing being for $1.7 million) and the median size of land and real estate for sale in Garden County was 117 acres. Land for sale in Garden County totaled 11,192 acres and $10.5 million in overall land value, with the city of Lewellen featuring the most land for sale in the county. Given its rural location and ecomony, farms and other agricultural acreage are the most common types of land for sale in Garden County.
Land for sale including Recreational Property in Garden County Nebraska
This phenomenal property is located just 3 hours from Denver, 5 hours from Lincoln, 5.5 hours from Omaha and minutes from Lake McConaughy. The historic North Platte River bottom was part of the original Oregon Trail route used by fur trappers and traders. This 102 acres sitting on approximately 1/2 mile of the North Platte River, is stunning and has more wildlife and waterfowl than you could ever imagine. For hunters and wildlife enthusiasts, the river accretion ground has a natural spring that feeds a rejuvenated slough that rarely freezes. Ducks and geese gather in the slough and back waters throughout the year and the migratory birds flock to this area by the thousands. Whitetail deer traverse the meadows and accretion area daily. D