136 acre Arkansas River TractPawnee County
This well fenced tract contains approximately 115 acres of land that previously was in wheat and the excellent soils lend themselves to the introduction of Bermuda, crabgrass, clover and other introduced forages. The tract is further complimented by a solar powered well and water tanks.
ACREAGE AND LOCATION:
Approximately 136 acres located 1 mile south of Ralston on NS 352 Rd. and east on Cemetery Rd. ½ mile to dead end into the tract. The acreage sells surface only. The acreage adjoins the west bank of the Arkansas River.Ralston is located northeast of Pawnee on Highway 18 approximately 16 miles and south ofFairfax 6 miles. Tulsa is approximately 75 minutes and Oklahoma City would be 2 hours,more or less.Described as the W/2 of the NE/4 and Lots 1 and 2 of Section 12, Township 23N, Range 5E, Pawnee County and believed to contain 130+/-acres.And Lot 7 of Section 1, Township 23N, Range 5E, Pawnee County and believed to contain
Acreage was determined using GPS points super imposed on a 2004 map that was measured to contain 147 acres. The current acreage is only an estimate by the Seller and would need verification by a purchaser. Actual acreage is not warranted by the Seller or Seller’s representative (s).
The tract is well fenced and contains approximately 115 acres which was previously planted to wheat. The small acreage in Section 1 is not currently fenced.
The property is mostly in the flood plain and the north portion shows the loss of about 11 acres from the 2004 aerial map. With permission from the Corps of Engineers, some mitigation could be used to stabilize land loss, as well as, exploring some NRCS programs to alleviate erosion. The present owner has not pursued those options. The 15 +/- acres of timber cover on the east seems to limit erosion loss from that area and accretion on the east is evident.
The acreage’s Gaddy and Keokuk silt loam and fine sandy loam soils are excellent for Bermuda, crabgrass, clovers and improved forages. The fenced area is further complimented with a solar powered well and water tanks.
Although agriculture would seem to be the highest and best use, the recreation use could be enhanced with the introduction of harvestable timber that would stabilize the soil, provide future income and improved wildlife habitat.
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