Camp County, Texas

North East Texas Land and Ranches for Sale

Camp County, Texas

Camp County is located in East Texas with forested hills. It drains to the Big Cypress Creek on the north and includes Lake Bob Sandlin. It is the third smallest county in Texas. Local economy consists of agribusiness, chicken processing, timber industries, light manufacturing, and retirement center.

Land and Ranch Market Snapshot

Average Price $761K
Lowest Price $255K
Highest Price $4M
Total Listings 19
Avg. Days On Market 42
Avg. Price/SQFT $252

Property Types (active listings)

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Camp County Land and Ranches for Sale

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Where is Camp County, Texas?

  • Camp County, the third smallest Texas county, comprises 203 square miles of the East Texas timberlands, an area that is heavily forested with a great variety of softwoods and hardwoods, especially pine, cypress, and oak. The county is located in northeastern Texas, forty miles from the state's eastern boundary and fifty miles from the state's northern boundary. Pittsburg, the county seat and the county's largest town, is located on U.S. Highway 271, sixty miles southwest of Texarkana and ninety miles northeast of Dallas.

Adjacent Counties

  • Titus County (north)
  • Morris County (east)
  • Upshur County (south)
  • Wood County (southwest)
  • Franklin County (west)

Sites and Attractions in Camp County

  • Located in Pittsburg, Texas Los Pinos Winery is a sight to see! The 40 acre estate vineyard, winery, restaurant and Tuscan Cottage are nestled among the pines in Northeast Texas. Enjoy wine tastings, wines by the glass or bottle, a full menu featuring Chef’s Specials each week, tours, live music every weekend and special events throughout the year.
  • Two ecoregions meet here on the shore of Lake Bob Sandlin in northeast Texas. The result: massive trees, tall grasses and a fascinating mix of plants and animals. The fishing is pretty good, too! This lakeside park offers fun on water and land. Swim, fish, paddle and boat on the 9,000-acre lake. Or picnic, hike, camp, geocache, mountain bike and nature watch under the trees. Visit in autumn to see spectacular fall foliage.

Farming and Ranching in Camp County

  •  The soils in Camp County are predominantly light-colored loam with loam and clay subsoils. Between 31 and 40 percent of the land in the county is considered prime farmland. Mineral resources include ceramic clay, industrial sand, oil, gas, and lignite coal. Temperatures range from an average high of 94° F in July to an average low of 30° in January. Rainfall averages forty-four inches a year, and the growing season extends for an average of 240 days.
  • In 2002 the area had 399 farms and ranches covering 69,343 acres, 50 percent of which were devoted to crops, 32 percent to pasture, and 14 percent to woodlands. In that year farmers and ranchers in the county earned $81,672,000 (down 46 percent from 1997); livestock sales accounted for $80,751,000 of the total. Poultry and poultry products, beef, dairy cattle, horses, peaches, hay, blueberries, and vegetables were the chief agricultural products.




 

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