Encompassing 4,892 acres along the Kansas/Oklahoma border, with an additional contiguous 2,100-acre hunting lease, the Wallahachie Ranch allows the owner to hunt nearly 7,000 acres in both states without leaving the confinements of the ranch. Native Kansas and Oklahoma genetics of record-worthy whitetail and mule deer and a variety of high-protein native browse foster the optimal habitat in conjunction with balanced water distribution across the ranch. Home to some of the nations largest native whitetail deer, the ranch has been showcased on prominent deer hunting shows like Buck Ventures Outdoors and Major League Bowhunter. Wallahachie Ranch exemplifies the quintessential elements for trophy deer hunting. It boasts the necessary qualities to support and maintain deer population and quality genetics. The high-protein native browse, alongside intense supplementary feeding, equitable water distribution, seclusion from public access, and sizeable neighboring ranches, enhances the survival of a significantly mature buck population. The tower blind locations, tree stands, and enormous bin feeders all help to maximize the hunting opportunities. More trophy free-range whitetails have been regularly taken on the Wallahachie and in this region, than most hunters see in a lifetime of hunting. The Facts Approximately 4,892 contiguous acres spanning the Oklahoma/Kansas border with an additional adjacent 2,100 acre hunting lease 2,100 acres in Kansas and 2,792 acres in Oklahoma, with road frontage and access in both states Just over three hours northwest of Oklahoma City and three hours southwest of Wichita, Kansas Approximately 110 acres in cultivation, including 70 acres under pivot and the balance in native grasses One-and-a-half-miles of frontage on Crooked Creek, a half mile north of the Cimarron River Some of the nations largest-scoring native whitetail deer, with an average of 170-inch Boone and Crockett Kansas genetics for large whitetail and access to Oklahoma tags Robust population of turkey, mule deer, dove, and bobwhite quail Fourteen box blinds for hunting Seven solar-powered water troughs situated throughout the ranch for wildlife or livestock A total of eleven crush, broadcast, and bulk feeders complemented by a 60,000-pound corn storage bin 65x100 metal building with rudimentary living quarters and a 60x50 equipment barn Electricity and water on site with minimal oil and gas activity Large acreage ranching neighbors Please Note: John Wildin is licensed in Kansas and Brett Grier is licensed in Oklahoma.
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