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Oklahoma Ranches For Sale

Finding Oklahoma ranches for sale is an intricate process. You don't want to buy a farm or ranch based on price alone. You must know the land, its minerals, water, animal unit capacity, agricultural production history that could influence your purchase. At Mason & Morse Ranch Company, we make sure you have all of that information you need to make an informed decision. Our services are designed to cater to the needs of our clients in ways that are unmatched by other brokerage companies.

If you are thinking of selling your Oklahoma farm or ranch land...or have an interesting in buying an Oklahoma farm for sale, Oklahoma ranch for sale. Mason & Morse Ranch Company brokers are here to help. Our western farm ranch brokers in Oklahoma bring experience to your real estate transaction in all phases surrounding farms and ranches for sale in Oklahoma. Combined, our team brings over 133 years of experience in western farm and ranch real estate sales. Our boots are on the ground with experience knowledge and a proven track record selling farms and ranches of all kinds throughout the state and into the Oklahoma Panhandle.

We continually develop and maintain network marketing associations with ranch, farm and land specialists throughout the country. Our professionalism and knowledge of product, coupled with creative print and online advertising, make the unique marketing programs that attract attention and sell Oklahoma farms and ranches.

If you're looking for ranches for sale in Oklahoma and want to talk about selling your Oklahoma farm for sale, give us a call. Experienced, Trusted, Committed. "We Live it to Know it."

Quick Facts About Oklahoma Farms Ranches and Land

  • Oklahoma has over 44 million acres of land
  • Number of farms 86,600
  • Average farm Size 405 acres
  • Farmland totals 34 million acres
  • The southeast part of the state is the wettest, receiving an average of 56” of rain annually
  • The Panhandle is driest, averaging less than 17” of rain annually
  • In the winter, the snowfall ranges from 30” in the Panhandle to occasional snow in the southeast
  • The growing season in Oklahoma ranges from 168 days in the Panhandle to 238 days in the southeast part of the state
  • Oklahoma is known for its red soil, which is red because of the iron content
  • Oklahoma has 2,500 different types of soil
  • Winter wheat, hay, corn for grain, peanuts and pecans are the top Oklahoma crops
  • Hay is a good crop to grow on land that is rolling and steep. These lands would erode away if they were tilled for row crops. Native grass and alfalfa are the most popular kind of hay to grow
  • Oklahoma ranks 2nd in the nation in the production of winter wheat, 5th in the production of pecans, 1st in the production of rye, 5th in the production of grain sorghum, 6th in peanuts, 22nd in peaches and 15th in watermelons
  • Oklahoma ranks 5th in the nation in cattle and calf production, 10th in hogs production and 26th in broiler production
  • Oklahoma beef cattle, hogs and sheep produce 3.22 billion pounds of meat per year
  • The landscape of Oklahoma comprises ten land divisions. The Ozark Plateau. Prairie Plains. Ouachita Mountains. Sandstone Hills Region, The Arbuckle Mountains, The Wichita Mountains, 'The Red River Valley Region, Red Beds Plains, The Gypsum Hills, The High Plains

About Oklahoma Farms Ranches Land Geography

Situated between the Great Plains and the Ozark Plateau, Oklahoma farmland tends to slope gradually downward from west to east and ranch lands consists primarily of flat plains and low hills with small mountains, ridges, and regions of low-rising hills throughout. Oklahoma is a grassland and home to one of the last remaining tall grass prairie preserves, located in Osage county in the northwest part of the state. The state has more than 300 lakes and nearly 23,000 miles of rivers and streams. Its land is drained by two major river systems, Red River and the Arkansas River. Nearly 80 percent of Oklahoma is comprised of farmland for growing winter wheat, hay, corn, cotton, and soybeans. Oklahoma’s impressive agricultural impact sows far beyond its borders. The state ranks fourth in the nation in number of farms and covers 34.2 million acres of land. Historically, Oklahoma is often associated with the Dust Bowl, however the Oklahoma Panhandle was mainly the only area of land affected.  Oklahoma cattle ranches produce enough beef to rank the state in the top five in the country with beef cattle production following closely to the state’s agricultural income. One of the most storied cattle-raising regions of the state is the Osage Hills of Osage County, an area known for its lush bluestem pastures and grazing lands.

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