This high fenced hunting ranch is located at the Gateway to Texas Hill Country. This is a 61-acre tract with a 40 x 60 ft hunting lodge and deer facility. The property has good interior roads with metal culverts, fantastic mature tree cover and good soil for food plots. The deer facility for sale includes a steel-framed roller track push wall system, Papa John squeeze shoot and 2 manufactured working boxes along with 3 additional wooden boxes w/sliding & swing doors. The upstairs living quarters/hunting cabin has plenty of natural light, incredible views and is designed with an open concept living design. Just outside the deer facility you will find a set of breeding pens that are channeled towards the working facility through a 12 ft alleyway. There is a total of 23 breeding pens built with 8-ft. tight lock-fencing, galvanized pipe, and bull panels.
Finish off the day at your high fenced hunting ranch enjoying the large stone fire pit and spectacular views. This ranch is also full of Dove, quail, turkey, cardinals, bluebirds, mockingbirds, finches, woodpeckers, hummingbirds, and painted buntings.
-3680 sq. ft. metal building that is home to the lodging and deer breeding facility
-8 ft perimeter game fence
-5-ton HVAC System
-New water heater (need size and if it's gas or electric)
-Convenient Water cut off and water pressure regulator
Four 10 x 11 holding stalls for animals
Laboratory room for A.I. breeding
Squeeze shoot and working boxes
Red and white lights in stalls and animal-working areas
Control room with refrigerator
7-ft alleyway with steel framed push wall
This ranch for sale in Gatesville, Texas is located in Coryell County, in central Texas about 210 miles inland from the Gulf of Mexico, is bordered by Hamilton, Bosque, McLennan, Bell, and Lampasas counties. Gatesville, the county seat, is on U.S. Highway 84 and State Highway 36, about eighty miles north of Austin and 110 miles southwest of Dallas. The county's center lies about four miles southwest of Gatesville at approximately 31°23' north latitude and 97°48' west longitude. The present county comprises 1,031 square miles of plateaus and grasslands in the Grand Prairie region, with elevations ranging from 600 to 1,493 feet above sea level. Its two principal streams are the Leon River, which drains the northern and eastern parts of the county, and Cowhouse Creek, which drains the western and southern areas. Soils vary widely in the county, but most are alkaline with limestone underneath. Indigenous trees include red cedar, live oak, Spanish oak, burr oak, shin oak, cedar elm, hackberry, pecan, redbud, Mexican plum, buckeye, ash, and Eve's necklace; native grasses include bluestems, gramas, and buffalo grass. Approximately 25 percent of the county is considered prime farmland. The fauna includes deer, armadillos, skunks, coyotes, bobcats, opossums, ring-tailed cats, badgers, foxes, raccoons, and squirrels, as well as assorted birds, fish, and reptiles. The climate is temperate; the average minimum temperature is 33° F in January, and the average maximum is 97° in July. The growing season averages 244 days annually, and the rainfall averages about thirty-two inches.