5.1± Acres
Roosevelt County Montana

Opportunistic Horse Ranchette

ID: 32125
External ID/MLS: 15723 / --
Status: Available
Price: $249,999
Acres: 5.1±
Price Per Acre: $49,019
Type: Farms, Ranches, Recreational Land, Horse Property
Address: 6169 SV 1 Dr.
City, State: Wolf Point, Montana
County: Roosevelt
ZIP Code: 59201


Opportunity abounds on this sprawling 5-acre ranchette. With three homes, three garages/shops, and a large, newer horse barn, your imagination is the only limit. One home is divided into two separate apartments: one on the upper level and one on the lower. Both are being currently rented out. Of the other two homes, one is utilized as a rental, and one is the primary residence. The horse barn offers a stunning structure for your equine with an additional tack room for equipment. Several trees flourishing on the property keep the area shaded and cool in the summer heat. The property has many different uses and is being sold as is where is. Local AreaWolf Point, MT has about 3,000 residents as it is the county seat of Roosevelt County. Wolf Point is located on the main line of the Burlington Northern Railroad and is served by both Amtrak and Big Sky Airlines. It is thus considered the trade center for Northeast Montana. Come visit the Montana Cowboy Hall of Fame Museum or catch a movie showing at the local cinema. Held the second weekend in July annually is Montana's oldest pro-rodeo the Wild Horse Stampede! Come check out the action!Vida, Montana makes its home in Eastern Montana on Highway 13, 30 miles north of Circle. The present-day location of Vida began as the Presserville community, and around 1951, Ed Schillinger moved his store and the Vida Post Office to the present-day location on Highway 13. The community finally agreed to change the town name to coincide with the name registered under the Post Office. The "new" Vida was completed with the move of the last public building, the Baptist Church. Vida had the second radio station in the state! Its call letters were KGCX and were later moved to Wolf Point and then to Sidney. It is also home to Montana sportscaster Rocky Erickson.Area AttractionsFort Peck LakeFort Peck Lake is Montana's largest body of water at 134 miles in length and a maximum depth of 220 feet. The shoreline spans more than 1,520 miles. That's longer than the California coast! More than 50 different kinds of fish call this body of water home. In 1933, a 3.8-mile dam was constructed across the Missouri River creating the reservoir. Anglers flock here for the Walleye, Northern Pike, Paddlefish, Sauger, Lake Trout, Small Mouth Bass, and Chinook Salmon. There are several access points and boat ramps. Sport Fishing and Local TournamentsPartake in the national event held in July at Fort Peck known as Montana's Governor's Cup Walleye Fishing Tournament. This tournament is Northeast Montana's premier walleye fishing tournament. Another fierce fishing tournament held in this area is the Milk River Catfish Classic. This "granddaddy" of the catfish tournaments is held annually in June in Glasgow, MT. The night-time event boasts popularity as it books up months in advance. Join the sport and have some fun!Medicine Lake National Wildlife RefugeBetween the Missouri River and the Canadian border is the Medicine Lake National Wildlife Refuge. The Refuge was created in 1935 to provide important breeding grounds and a habitat for migratory birds to break at. Visitors can enjoy wildlife, photography, observation, hunting, fishing, and environmental education. The migratory birds that travel here attract bird watchers from all over. During winter months, ice fishing for Northern Pike is popular in Medicine Lake. Charles M Russell National Wildlife RefugeKnown as the CMR Refuge, it surrounds Fort Peck Lake and is managed by the US Fish and Wildlife Service. The Refuge provides over one million acres of public land for fishing, hiking, hunting, camping, bird-watching, and other outdoor activities. If you're looking to observe game in its natural habitat, this refuge shall reward you. It is the second-largest refuge in the continental US. In September and October locals and tourists from all over gather to watch the bull elk bugle and battle for the cow's attention. Miles of parked cars can be seen while people sit on lawn chairs and watch for hours the wild display the elk present. Herds of deer, red foxes, and coyotes can also be observed. Bird watchers can delight in spying on mountain bluebirds and black-capped chickadees. Osprey, spotted sandpipers, and white pelicans can be found along the coast of the reservoir.

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