- 1.3 miles Withlacoochee Frontage
- Premium Timber Value, $1,030 per acre in pine timber per the 2019 appraisal
- Great Location for a Recreational Property with excellent large acreage landowners
- Less than 10 minutes to I-75
- Majority Uplands
- Multiple Natural, Clear Aquifer Springs
- Two stocked fishing ponds with dock and boathouse
- Two wells
- Gated Entry
- Main House, Caretakers House, Multiple storage buildings
Over 1.3 miles of frontage on the Withlacoochee River and $1,030 per acre in timber value (per the 2019 valuation) make this a best in class recreational property. This property contains one of the most extensive lists of distinguishing characteristics that could fit onto 665 acres.
Located where Brooks, Madison and Lowndes counties converge along the beautiful Withlacoochee River, this property is a sanctuary for nature, preserved by its current owner for natural beauty, recreation and enjoyment. This land has not been hunted since 2004 nor has any timber been harvested. This stretch of the Withlacoochee is exceptional and contributes greatly to the value of this property. For the outdoors enthusiast the opportunities are endless. A float trip from the property takes you south, downstream thru Madison Blue Springs state park to where the Withlacoochee and Suwanee Rivers converge at Suwannee River State Park, from there the Suwannee flows directly to the Gulf of Mexico. Significant conservation potential exists here which can help shelter ordinary income for high net worth investors.
Get To Know Georgia Georgia Land for Sale
Georgia land for sale is one of the last places in the country to combine affordability, quality and availability of land, creating great value and opportunity for landowners. The state is diverse with a variety of landscapes and several distinct ecosystems including the foothills of the Appalachians in north Georgia, the Red Hills of southwest Georgia and the coastal maritime forests. The coastal timberlands, with access to fishing and hunting from the same property and the wild quail plantations of the Red Hills attracted wealthy northerners in the 1800’s looking for a therapeutic climate and bountiful recreational opportunity. These early pioneers gave rise to most of the current plantations and large managed landholdings that still exist today. In fact, southwest Georgia remains home to the largest concentration of plantation lands in the US and the coastal estuaries, tidal marshes and forests of coastal Georgia are widely recognized as one of the most unique and special ecosystems in the country.