STUNNING ACREAGE NEAR WHITE RIVER WITH DEVELOPMENT POTENTIAL
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Description: Located in the beautiful area of Mountain Home, Arkansas, this stunning property spans over 240 acres of picturesque land. It is an all-wooded property consisting primarily of hardwood and cedar wood, which adds to the natural beauty of the land. The property is situated near the White River, which enhances its appeal even further.
This property is truly unique and has several attractive features that make it stand out from other properties in the area. For instance, the property has electricity and high-speed internet, making it ideal for those who want to stay connected while enjoying the serenity of the great outdoors.
The land also has great development potential and is perfect for building your dream home or vacation home. With its abundance of wildlife, including whitetail deer, it is an excellent location for hunting enthusiasts or nature lovers. Imagine waking up to the sight of deer grazing in your backyard or watching a family of birds flying overhead.
The property's location near the White River adds to its appeal. The White River is a popular fishing spot, and having easy access to it is a significant advantage for fishing enthusiasts. The property is also in close proximity to other popular attractions, such as the Ozark National Forest and the Buffalo National River, which offer several recreational activities like hiking, camping, and more.
In summary, this 240-acre property in Mountain Home, Arkansas, is a rare gem that offers a unique blend of natural beauty, modern amenities, and recreational opportunities. Its development potential, great building sites, and abundant wildlife make it an ideal location for those seeking a tranquil and picturesque retreat.
For more information, contact JEREMY KING @ 417-294-4424.
Directions: Take Hwy 126 past Buford, then CR 635, follow to end of road, then Barking Tree lane, go approx. 1/4 mile to property.
12,448 as of 2010 Census
Mountain Home, Arkansas gets 47 inches of rain, on average, per year. The US average is 39 inches of rain per year.
Mountain Home averages 10 inches of snow per year. The US average is 26 inches of snow per year.
On average, there are 209 sunny days per year in Mountain Home. The US average is 205 sunny days.
Is nestled between Bull Shoals Lake, Lake Norfork and the beautiful Ozark Mountains. We are located in Baxter County, Arkansas. The district encompasses some 330 square miles and offers a quality educational experience to nearly 4,000 youngsters grades K-12. Mountain Home Public Schools strives to maintain the highest educational goals for its students. The district is committed to make every effort to provide the educational opportunities necessary so that each individual may become a competent, self-providing citizen who is trained to take his/her place as a functioning member of society.
Established in 1995, Arkansas State University-Mountain Home is a public, open access, two-year campus of the Arkansas State University System, primarily serving students in North Central Arkansas. ASUMH provides affordable lifelong learning and excellent teaching, enabling students of all ages to enhance their quality of life. Our beautiful campus is located in the heart of the Ozark Mountains, within minutes from two beautiful fresh water lakes and rivers that feature great fishing and water sports opportunities.
Is a nonprofit hospital, located in Mountain Home, Arkansas. As a fully integrated healthcare organization, we have been serving residents of North Central Arkansas and South Central Missouri for more than 55 years. Our 268-bed short-term acute care facility offers a wide range of services and specialties to meet the needs of the communities we serve. With more than 180 primary care, mid-level and specialist physicians on the medical staff, and approximately 1,700 employees, BRMC is the region's leader in quality healthcare. The organization is guided by a values-based culture of excellence whose purpose is to preserve BRMC as a comprehensive, independent, community-driven health system in order to optimize access to quality healthcare for patients in the communities we serve.
Was incorporated in 1939 and just one year later, on June 6th of 1940, energized its first line. As an electric cooperative, NAEC is a private independent electric utility incorporated under the laws of Arkansas. We are owned by the members we serve and governed by a nine member board of directors elected from the membership, which sets policies and procedures that are implemented by the cooperative's professional staff. North Arkansas Electric Cooperative is one of seventeen distribution cooperatives located in Arkansas. Ranked 5th in the state, NAEC serves approximately 36,000 member accounts in Northern Arkansas. With over 4,500 miles of power line and 27 different substation sites, North Arkansas Electric Cooperative provides electric service in parts of seven different counties. North Arkansas Electric Cooperative is headquartered in Salem, Arkansas and operates two other full service offices located in Ash Flat and Mountain Home.
Cable television, home phone, and high speed internet.
Home phone, high speed internet, and Dish network television.
The closest airports to Mammoth Spring are:
Springfield- Branson National Airport (147 Miles),
Memphis International Airport (160 Miles),
Little Rock- Clinton National Airport (155 miles),
Lambert-St. Louis International Airport (236 miles).
Ozark Regional Airport (6 miles).
Closest large Cities
The capital of Arkansas, is a city on the Arkansas River. It was incorporated on November 7, 1831, on the south bank of the Arkansas River close to the state's geographic center. The city derives its name from a rock formation along the river, named the "Little Rock" . The city's population was 198,541 in 2016 according to the United States Census Bureau. Little Rock is a cultural, economic, government, and transportation center within Arkansas and the South. Several cultural institutions are in Little Rock, such as the Arkansas Arts Center, the Arkansas Repertory Theatre, and the Arkansas Symphony Orchestra, in addition to the hiking, boating, and other outdoor recreational opportunities. Little Rock's history is available through history museums, historic districts or neighborhoods like the Quapaw Quarter, and historic sites such as Little Rock Central High School. The city is the headquarters of Dillard's, Windstream Communications, Acxiom, Stephens Inc., University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, Heifer International, the Clinton Foundation, the Rose Law Firm, and Arkansas Blue Cross Blue Shield. Other large corporations, such as Dassault Falcon Jet and LM Wind Power have large operations in the city. State government is a large employer, with many offices being in downtown Little Rock. Two major Interstate highways, Interstate 30 and Interstate 40, meet in Little Rock, with the Port of Little Rock serving as a shipping hub.
Jonesboro, one of the state's most progressive cities, was established in 1859 among the rolling hills of Crowley's Ridge in northeast Arkansas. Downtown is filled with gift shops, restaurants, art galleries, a day spa and an active civic center called the Forum. Arkansas State University offers one of the mid-South's finest museums, a fine arts center and an indoor sports/entertainment complex. The Forrest L . Wood Crowley's Ridge Nature Center provides an interesting tour of the natural wonders of the region, plus serves as a stop along Crowley's Ridge National Scenic Byway.
Memphis is a pilgrimage for those wanting to visit the birthplace of the blues, of soul and of rock 'n' roll. On Beale Street, W.C. Handy put down on paper the first written blues music. Elvis, Roy Orbison, Jerry Lee Lewis and Johnny Cash all recorded at the historic Sun Records, which is now a museum. Graceland, the second most-visited home in America, welcomes visitors from around the world who yearn for a peek into the life of "the King." Beyond the music, Tennessee's largest city also offers much more. It has more sunny days each year than Miami, and combines southern tradition and hospitality with modern amenities. You'll enjoy great dining (be sure to sample the barbecued ribs), art galleries and exciting nightlife.
With more than 440,000 people in the metro area, Springfield is where the rolling hills of the Ozarks plateau form a surprisingly modern and green city. A “big, small town,” Springfield offers a great blend of fascinating attractions, historical treasures, sports excitement and cultural and leisure activities in a welcoming environment.The city offers 102 parks, including a linear trail system that integrates with the city’s growing on-street bike route system; an airport; an art museum; a zoo; the Springfield Lasers professional tennis team; the Springfield Cardinals minor-league baseball team and is home to Bass Pro Shops, Missouri State University, Drury and Evangel universities and the Assemblies of God USA.
While visiting you can: attend star-studded performances at Branson’s many live shows; enjoy Silver Dollar City, one of the world's top theme parks; take in the beauty and adventure of the Ozark Mountains and three pristine lakes; play some of the best golf in the Midwest; visit museums highlighting the area’s rich history and culture; relax at spas and resorts; and shop at Branson’s many boutiques, galleries and outlets.
Things To Do
Located in Mammoth, a clear spring fed river with long pools and whitewater falls. Exceptional trout and walleye fishing, canoeing, kayaking, boating, swimming and much more.
Winner of Golf Digest’s coveted five-star ranking, Big Creek Golf Course in Mountain Home, Arkansas, is a destination for golfers world-wide. The award-winning course, opened in 2000, features white sand bunkers, L-93 bentgrass greens, and beautiful zoysia fairways. Well maintained for year-round play, the course also offers a three-tiered 400-yard driving range and separate putting and chipping greens for practice. Big Creek's variety of hole layouts and tee complexes provides enjoyable, but challenging golf for players of all ages and skill levels. Visitors to Big Creek will enjoy the beauty of the Mountain Home and Twin Lakes area, located in North Central Arkansas in the heart of the Ozark Mountains. The area is a familiar hotspot to anglers around the globe, surrounded by Norfork Lake and Bull Shoals Lake, and the famous trout-filled White River. Big Creek offers public play and a range of affordable memberships.
TLGC is a challenging and fun-filled yet very affordable semi-private, 18-hole, par 70 course. Experience golf at its finest with our rolling, Bermuda grass fairways dotted with ponds and lined with babbling brooks. You’ll enjoy two unique nines - the front nine offers many tight, tree-lined fairways with true dog legs while the back nine opens up to a wider vista of native trees, flowers, and birds and some very challenging uphill and downhill lies.
Bull Shoals Caverns is a living cave with growing formations located just minutes from the Bull Shoals Dam. Incredible stalactites and stalagmites create stunning spires in a full spectrum of color. Formations present intricate patterns that resemble fine lace that are continuing to change and grow. Bull Shoals Caverns began forming over 350 million years ago. Tours of the caverns are available.
Mammoth Spring is Arkansas's largest spring and the second largest spring in the Ozark Mountains. A National Natural Landmark, the spring flows nine million gallons of water hourly. Forming a scenic 10-acre lake, it then flows south as the Spring River, a popular Ozark trout and float stream. Located near the spring, the park's 1886 Frisco depot will take you back in time to an early 1900s train station. Parked just outside the train station is a Frisco caboose to explore, too.
Located 10 minutes from Alton. A beautiful scenic river perfect for canoeing, kayaking, boating, swimming, fishing, and so much more.
A 22,000 acre lake located in Mountain Home, Arkansas. Home to a variety of fresh water game fish. Boating, water skiing, camping and swimming are all extremely popular on the lake.
The largest lake in Arkansas. Covers over 94,000 acres. Known for bass fishing, water sports, boating, swimming, and camping.
Mark Twain National Forest has a wide range of popular recreation opportunities. The forest has over 750 miles of trails for hiking, horseback riding, mountain biking, and motorized use. Sections of the Ozark Trail wind through the forest. More than 350 miles of perennial streams, suitable for floating canoeing and kayaking, meander through its canopied expanses. Our campgrounds offer visitors a variety of forest experiences, including semi-primitive and wilderness camping for solitude.
The area consists of 23,763 acres of rugged, forested hills and hollows.This area is predominantly forest with nearly 1,500 acres in glades, along with quality woodland, cropland and some wetlands. Facilities/features: primitive camping, picnic areas, firearms range, viewing deck, two deer/turkey blinds, one intermittent stream and four Natural Areas (Grassy Pond, Goldenseal, Stegall Mountain and Mule Hollow). There is a 10 mile self guided tour for elk viewing.