Longview Hunting Ranch is a 646.75 acre high fenced exceptional ranch located in Coleman County, Texas. With approximately 4 miles of high fence, 2 private lakes, 5 additional ponds, native wildlife as well as exotics, the ranch is a rare opportunity to be your own. A custom built furnished home consisting of 5 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, with 4 fireplaces sits on hilltop just above a 20+ acre lake. Enjoy entertaining outside with over 2500 sq. ft. of covered porch and patio with pool. Enjoy watching, hunting, fishing to your hearts content with herds of Whitetail, Axis, Blackbuck, Fallow, Oryx, Aoudad, Elk, Mulan, Ducks, Quail, Dove, Turkey, hogs and a variety of fish including catfish and bass.
Terrain on the ranch is varied and predominately rolling with the exception of a 130 acre field with Bluestem and native grasses. Live Oaks are abundantly scattered throughout the ranch with additional Post Oaks and mesquite and brush cover. Soil ranges from rocky, shale to sandy loam.
An additional furnished hunting lodge that sleeps 11+, hay barn, 2 other barns, 2 high fenced pens, all make this property a favorable combination to have a hunting operation, corporate retreat, or you own slice of paradise to get away and enjoy God's creation!
The ranch is located just 10 minutes South of Cross Plains, Texas in Callahan County and 20 minutes from Coleman, Texas. It is only a 30 minute drive to Lake Brownwood and 35 minutes to Brownwood or 50 minutes to Abilene. Approximately 1.5 hours to Ft. Worth, Texas.
Coleman County is located in west central Texas between Abilene and Brownwood. Coleman is the county seat and largest town, is sixty miles southeast of Abilene. Coleman's average annual rainfall is 26-28 inches and temperatures range from a January low of 34 F to an average July high of 96. The county is bordered on the south by the Colorado River, on the north by Taylor and Callahan counties, on the west by Runnels County, and on the east by Brown County and lies in the transitional area between the Edwards Plateau and the Rolling Plains. Rolling hills dominated by mesquite brush and oaks are prominent throughout the county. The county has an elevation range of 1,500 to 2,250 feet. The flora consists of three natural types-mesquite-grassland savanna, upland scrub, and bottomland woodland along the creeks and the Colorado River. The natural resources of the county include oil, gas, rock, and clay. The northern half of the county is drained by Jim Ned and Hords creeks, which meet and flow into Pecan Bayou in neighboring Brown County. Both creeks have been dammed and have reservoirs on them, Coleman Lake on Jim Ned Creek and Hords Creek Lake on Hords creek, all offering great fishing and camping.
From I-20 at Cisco take Hwy 206 toward Cross Plains. Continue on Hwy 206 through Cross Plains to Burkett, pass bridge in Burkett and turn right on first CR 174. Go 1.3 miles and turn right on CR 172. Ranch on corner of CR 174 & CR 172.
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