Posted on: November 9th, 2018 by Bradley Wilson

132.081ac Shelby County, TX. Recreational, New Home Build, Hunting, Pine Plantation planted 2002-2003, 1ac+ size pond for fishing or duck hunting, excellent interior roads and trails help provide access throughout the property. This area's topography is unique with rolling hills and valleys that provide incredible scenic views. Utilities are set up for the next in line, also a 30×50 Metal barn is included in this package deal and should give the next owner plenty of room for storage. There is a several home-site locations that would be ideal to take in panoramic view of beautiful East Texas.

*Please contact to schedule showing property is gated and locked.


Posted on: October 31st, 2018 by Bradley Wilson

178ac of Timber Property in Deep East Texas that offers prime hunting, recreational, and timber investment. There is an estimated 94ac Hardwood/Pine, 48ac of Bottom-land Hardwood, 20ac of SMZ, & 16ac Water/Marsh. This property is located in between Center & San Augustine, TX near the area of Patroon. Also, a short 20+ mile drive to the Texas Louisiana border on Lake Toledo Bend. Patroon Creek and a branch of Lick Creek traverse the property and will attract plenty of Game for the avid Hunter. Property is accessed by deeded easement that is 30' wide by 1418' long, please contact the office for more details on access.

PRICED UNDER $2000 per acre.


Posted on: October 9th, 2018 by Bradley Wilson

The Property is composed of 507.06, more or less, acres located in western Yell County, Arkansas, approximately 10 miles southwest of Danville, on State Highway 80. This land straddles Dutch Creek and its associated floodplains, in both the Arkansas Valley and Ouachita Mountains Ecoregions, and is located in the northernmost subdivision of the Ouachita Mountains known as the Fourche Mountains.

The Property contains a mixture of bottomland hardwood forests, riparian zones, upland pine hardwood forests, and open hay pastures. The tract contains perennial, ephemeral, and intermittent streams which converge with Dutch Creek. The primary vegetative cover type within the pastures is a mix of native and improved grasses maintained for cattle grazing and hay production.

The bottomland soils are gravelly fine sandy loams, silt loams, loams, and fine sandy loams. These are well-drained and moderately well-drained, level to gently sloping, deep, loamy soils; on terraces and flood plains associated with the primary floodplain of Dutch Creek.

The upland soils are similar, having well-drained sandy loams and gravelly fine sandy loams, with some areas of rocky and stony soils in the northern forested sections of the Property.

Woody species characteristic of the Ouachita Mountains and the Arkansas Valley ecological regions of Arkansas are found along the riparian zones and forested areas on the tract. These include, but are not limited to: Shumard oak, boxelder, water hickory, sugarberry, green ash, shortleaf pine (Pinus echinata), pin oak, honeylocust), sweetgum, sycamore, eastern cottonwood, overcup oak, willow oak, black willow, red maple, and American elm.

Adjoining the Ouachita National Forest, the aesthetic views of Dutch Creek Mountain and Petit Jean Mountain are noteworthy. The landscape is valley farmlands, forested ridges, isolated mountains and nearby lakes such as Blue Mountain Lake and Lake Nimrod.

258.1 acres of the bottomland are conserved as a wetland mitigation project, and contain 27.8 acres of wildlife management area. The attached map details the location of these wildlife areas. Standard recreational hunting practices such as mowing, disked/plowed food plots, feeders, vehicular traffic, and hunting blinds are acceptable land uses within the wildlife management areas under the conservation easement. No alteration of the hydrology of the area in the mitigation section is allowed. Within the conserved areas, no tree, shrub or grass cutting or alteration is allowed outside of the wildlife management areas.

Outside of the conserved areas, there are no restrictions in terms of land usage.

The property also features a cozy 3 bedroom 3.5 bath home with a stone exterior and metal roofing. This makes for a nice residence of ranch home and is nestled upon a hilltop with a scenic mountain view.


Posted on: October 9th, 2018 by Bradley Wilson

Scenic 280 acre tract of land featuring the beautiful Hartsugg creek traversing throughout the property. Hartsugg Creek is a major tributary of Archey Creek, located within the upper headwaters of the Little Red River. The Propertys perimeter is partially fenced and has historically been utilized for timber production and recreational activities. Hartsugg Creek contains relatively intact stream channels and associated riparian plant communities, providing a natural and sustainable habitat.

Relief in the terrain of the Property ranges from the narrow floodplains of Hartsugg Creek and its tributaries, to steep rock faces and forested side slopes leading to upland hill tops. Normal stream flows are fed by numerous perennial springs and perennial, intermittent, and ephemeral tributaries located on the Property and from upstream sources. Because of the high relief and location within the headwaters area of Hartsugg Creek, the Property is prone to flash flooding events.

This property is well suited for hunting and outdoor enjoyment and is forever protected with a perpetual conservation easement that will preserve the unique ecological attributes of the property and Hartsugg creek for generational enjoyment. The entirety of the property is encumbered by the conservation easement restricting usage to hunting and recreational usage only, with the exception of 60' public roadway of Creek Dr. and a 12.11 acre portion of the property situated in the NW/4 of the NE/4, Section 26, Township 13N, Range 15W which is unrestricted and can make the ideal campsite.

Woody species characteristic of the Ozark Highlands and the Boston Mountains ecological regions of Arkansas are found along forested riparian zones and additional forested areas on the Property.

A preliminary assessment showed species such as blackgum (Nyssa sylvatica), persimmon (Diospyros virginiana), white oak (Quercus alba), cucumber magnolia (Magnolia acuminate), sweetgum (Liquidambar styraciflua), black walnut (Juglans nigra), American elm (Ulmus americana), northern red oak (Quercus rubra), bitternut hickory (Carya cordiformis), shortleaf pine (Pinus echinata) and green ash (Fraxinus pennsylvanica) in the overstory; red maple (Acer rubrum), boxelder (Acer negundo), American hornbeam (Carpinus caroliniana), redbud (Cercis canadensis), and Florida maple (Acer barbatum) constituting part of the midstory; and American witchhazel (Hamamelis virginiana), hazel alder (Alnus serrulata), buckeye (Aesculus sp.), ninebark (Physocarpus opulifolius), and switchcane (Arundinaria gigantea var. tecta) in the understory.

The primary soil type, Steprock-Mountainburg-Rock outcrop complex, 40 to 60 percent slopes, occupies the majority of the Property, and consists of moderately deep and shallow, well-drained soils found on very steep, loamy, and stoney soils. This series is comprised of approximately 35 percent Steprock soils, 25 percent Mountainburg soils, and 20 percent Rock outcrop.

Other soil series mapped within the project site acreage include Steprock-Mountainburg complex, 8 to 20 percent slopes, Enders-Steprock complex, 8 to 20 percent slopes, Enders-Steprock complex, 20 to 40 percent slopes, and Kenn-Ceda complex, frequently flooded (along the main creek channels). The Kenn-Ceda complex, frequently flooded soil type is listed on the 2010 USDA NRCS Hydric Soils List for Van Buren County, Arkansas. Other soils are mapped as non-hydric.


Posted on: September 12th, 2018 by Bradley Wilson

45.58 acres, more or less fronting Columbia Road 7 to the north and Columbia Road 271 to the south. Property is timbered and would make for a great rural home site or recreational getaway.


Posted on: August 9th, 2018 by Bradley Wilson

184.33 +/- acre tract being +/- 154.97 acres situated in Caddo Parish, Louisiana and +/- 29.36 acres in Miller County, Arkansas. Property offers road frontage along U.S. 71 in both Louisiana and Arkansas providing multiple points of ingress/egress for timber management or future home sites. Property has natural stands of native hardwood meandering the Stream Side Zones and the majority of acreage is in young well established pine plantation planted during 2015/2016 season.

West Fork Kelly Bayou enters on a portion of the north east corner of the property in Miller County.

Property is an ideal timber and recreational investment and is conveniently access from Shreveport or Texarkana and is located minutes from I-49.

+- 105.678 Acres, Rusk County, Texas

Posted on: June 27th, 2018 by Bradley Wilson

Located 3 miles north of Cushing, Texas on the west side of FM 225 and the south bank of the East Fork of the Angelina River, this +- 105 acres of good hunting, recreational and timber investment land is about a half hour drive from Jacksonville, Nacogdoches or Henderson. Two woods roads off of the FM road, combined with almost a half-mile of FM road frontage gives this parcel excellent access.

Recreationally, the deer and feral hog hunting opportunities are first rate, with an added bonus of seasonal waterfowl in the slough features. The mixture of bottomland hardwoods and two ages of pine plantation interspersed with the stringers of open sloughs and marshes provides excellent wildlife habitat for many species. There are woods road entrances on FM 225 near the north and south boundaries, with woods roads winding through the parcel. A three-phase powerline runs the length of the property, parallel to and west of FM 225.

The forest is a great combination of loblolly pine plantations and native bottomland hardwood timber. This land has produced good pine and hardwood timber harvests over the past two decades. The USDA NRCS soils book shows the Laneville loam soils with an excellent 100-foot site index for loblolly pine, base age 50.
Approximate breakouts of the various stands of timber types are:

+- 13 acres of unthinned 9-year old loblolly pine plantation

+- 54 acres of fourth-thinned loblolly pine plantation

+- 25 acres of bottomland hardwood forest

+- 13 acres of open sloughs, marshes and powerline right-of-way

The Seller is retaining all owned minerals.

All references herein to acreages, tree ages, improvements or utilities are approximations or estimates, and are offered only as a general guide, and are not guaranteed in any way, being based existing public documents, and interpretations of aerial photography. Unless specifically stated, no formal land surveying by a licensed surveyor has been used in determining acreages. Potential buyers are strongly urged to verify all pertinent facts for themselves.


Posted on: June 26th, 2018 by Bradley Wilson

167.50 acres, in between Garrison & Timpson, Texas that is ready for a new owner to run cattle. The property is roughly 90% pasture and the remainder is mature hardwoods surrounding the creek branches. The tract is fenced and currently leased for cattle, lease will be terminated at time of sale. There is a 1 acre pond on the property that is a great spot for the cattle to get a drink and find some shade. There are several scenic spots to build a country home with wrap around porch. Located just south of Lake Timpson, ideal property to graze cattle, cut hay, and enjoy the peace and quiet of the outdoors.

Property is located in Timpson ISD and is Ag Exempted.


Posted on: June 18th, 2018 by Bradley Wilson

106.0ac in Sabine County off of Hwy 103, a short drive to San Augustine, Milam, and Hemphill. Property is 11 miles away from Lake Toledo Bend & 11 miles from Lake Sam Rayburn. Property has 0.5 miles of frontage on Hwy 103. There are (2) Live running creeks provided by Maddox Creek and Palo Gaucho Creek. The property is broken down into 32.0 acres of 12yr old pine plantation ready to be thinned. 32.0 acres of improved pasture recently seeded that will be a lush hay meadow, and 42.0 acres of mature timber Stand with hard wood bottom waiting on the avid duck hunter. Property has rolling terrain, creek bottoms, higher ground for a building, pasture, pine plantation, and mature hardwoods. All the check boxes are marked on this tract for country living enthusiast.


Posted on: June 18th, 2018 by Bradley Wilson

This property is located in the highly desirable Central Heights school district, and is conveniently located only 8.8 miles from the school and 15 minutes from Nacogdoches. Located in the relatively high-elevation rolling hills of northern Nacogdoches County, the sandy soils were planted with loblolly pine and recently had the first selective thinning harvest completed. The soils show to be well-suited for timber production, and have produced good timber harvests. The high upland site offers other future potentials such as domestic wind power, solar power or possibly communication tower siting.

This land has an attractive forest of planted and native pine intermixed with areas of hardwoods. This 30.414 acre tract could make a very nice homestead, a good weekend retreat spot, all the while providing future income potential from the managed forest.

The Sellers are offering 50% of their owned minerals. Utilities along FM 1087 include telephone, water, power and gas.

Access is by a deeded 21-foot wide easement from FM 1087 to the southernmost southeast corner of the property. Historical logging access has been just west of the northeast corner of the property, on County Road 149 (Spurrier Road). The recent first-thinning harvesting operation has reopened the woods road through the property.

All references herein to acreages, tree ages, improvements or utilities are approximations or estimates, and are offered only as a general guide, and are not guaranteed in any way, being based existing public documents, and interpretations of aerial photography. Unless specifically stated, no formal land surveying by a licensed surveyor has been used in determining acreages. Potential buyers are strongly urged to verify all pertinent facts for themselves.