Texas Panhandle | Texas South Plains Land and Ranches for Sale

Carson County, Texas

Carson County is located in the center of the Panhandle. Land features level, broken land, with loam soils. Local economy consists of Pantex nuclear weapons assembly/disassembly facility (US Department of Energy), commuters to Amarillo, petrochemical plants, and agribusiness.

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Carson County Land and Ranch Listings

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Land for sale carson county

Where is Carson County, Texas?

  • Carson County, in the center of the Panhandle and on the eastern edge of the Texas High Plains, is bounded on the north by Hutchinson County, on the west by Potter County, on the south by Armstrong County, and on the east by Gray County. Carson County was named for Samuel P. Carson, the first secretary of state of the Republic of Texas. The center of the county lies at roughly 35°25' north latitude and 101°22' west longitude. The county occupies 900 square miles of level to rolling prairies surfaced by dark clay and loam that make the county almost completely tillable and productive.

Adjacent Counties

  • Hutchinson County (north)
  • Roberts County (northeast)
  • Gray County (east)
  • Armstrong County (south)
  • Potter County (west)
  • Moore County (northwest)
  • Donley County (southeast)
  • Randall County (southwest)

Sites and Attractions in Carson County 

  • The Carson County Square House Museum is located at the intersection of Texas State Highway 207 and Fifth Street in the city of Panhandle, in the county of Carson, in the U.S. state of Texas.
  • Slug Bug Ranch -- also known as Bug Ranch, Bug Farm, and Buggy Farm -- was created in 2002. The five wrecked Volkswagen Beetles, buried hood-down in the ground, were the idea of the Crutchfield family, who owned the Longhorn Trading Post and Rattlesnake Ranch next door.

Farming and Ranching in Carson County 

  • Antelope and Dixon creeks, both intermittent streams, run northward from central Carson County to their mouths on the Canadian River in Hutchinson County. McClellan Creek, also intermittent, runs eastward across the southeastern corner of the county to join the Red River. Carson County ranges from 3,200 to 3,500 feet in elevation, averages 20.92 inches of rain per year, and varies in temperature from a minimum average of 21° F in January to a maximum average of 93° in July. The growing season averages 191 days a year.
  •  In 2002 the county had 363 farms and ranches covering 451,669 acres, 55 percent of which were devoted to crops and 45 percent to pasture. That year farmers and ranchers in the area earned $44,054,000; livestock sales accounted for $29,848,000 of the total. Wheat, sorghum corn, soybeans, and hay were the principal crops.

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