Upper Texas Gulf Coast | Brazos River Bottom Land and Ranches for Sale

Dewitt County, Texas

DeWitt County is located on the Gulf Coastal Plain drained by the Guadalupe and tributaries. Land features rolling to level topography with waxy loam and sandy soils. Local economy consists of oil and tourism.

Land and Ranch Market Snapshot

Average Price $860K
Lowest Price $347K
Highest Price $2.2M
Total Listings 10
Avg. Days On Market 179
Avg. Price/SQFT $323

Property Types (active listings)

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Dewitt County Land and Ranches for Sale

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Land for sale dewitt county

Where is Dewitt County, Texas?

  • DeWitt County is on the Gulf Coast Plain in southeastern Texas about forty-five miles inland from Copano Bay. It is bounded by Victoria, Goliad, Karnes, Gonzales, and Lavaca counties. Cuero, the county's largest town, serves as the county seat. The center point is at 29°05' north latitude and 97°23' west longitude. Although the present county was part of DeWitt's colony and settlement dates to colonization in 1825, the county officially has two dates of origin. Small areas in the northern part of the county are drained by the Lavaca River, and a small area in the southern part by the San Antonio River.

  • It comprises 910 square miles, most of which is nearly level to sloping; the areas of greatest elevation are mostly in the northwest. The elevation ranges from about 150 feet above sea level in the east corner to more than 540 feet above sea level in the southwest. The eastern corner and an area along the Gonzales county line falls in the Post Oak Savannah belt, characterized by tall grasses and, along streams, oak, elm, and pecan trees. Most of the county is part of the South Texas Plains, surfaced primarily by dark calcareous clays and sandy and clay loams that support tall grasses, small trees, shrubs, and crops.

Adjacent Counties

  • Lavaca County (northeast)
  • Victoria County (southeast)
  • Goliad County (south)
  • Karnes County (southwest)
  • Gonzales County (northwest)

Sites and Attractions in Dewitt County

  • The Chisholm Trail Heritage Museum is one of the must-see attractions in Cuero as it’s a one-of-a-kind showcase of the cowboy culture that is synonymous with Texas. Try your hand at cowboy skills like roping and keepin’ your mind in the middle on a saddle, and get up close to an authentic chuck wagon. After you learn all about longhorns, the great cattle drive era, and the American cowboy, be sure to shop at the Chisholm Trail Heritage Museum’s gift shop for the perfect Western souvenir.
  • Play nine holes of golf at the Cuero Municipal Golf Course, featuring 3,220 yards from the longest tees for a par of 3, a course rating of 35.2, and a slope rating of 110.
  • Cuero Municipal Park is where it all happens. Several large events are held here each year, including Cuero Turkeyfest and Christmas in the Park. This massive park has it all: an 8.5-acre lake, a two-mile trail, sand volleyball courts, a softball field, a baseball stadium, soccer fields, a basketball pavilion, a four-field little league complex, a nine-hole golf course, and more. 

Farming and Ranching in Dewitt County 

  • The climate is humid-subtropical. The temperature ranges from an average high of 96° F in July to an average low of 44° in January; records of 2° and 110° were recorded in 1949 and 1954 respectively. The average length of the frost-free season is 270 days, from early March to late November. The annual precipitation averages 33.37 inches, commonly in the form of thundershowers. Most of the county is drained by the Guadalupe River and its tributaries, which include the various branches of Coleto Creek, and also Sandies, Salt, Smith, McCoy, Irish, Cuero, and Clear creeks.
  • In 2002 the county had 1,786 farms and ranches covering 576,896 acres, 64 percent of which were devoted to pasture, 29 percent to crops, and 6 percent to woodlands. In that year local farmers and ranchers earned $29,523,000, with crop sales accounting for $27,237,000 of that total. Cattle, dairy, poultry, swine, corn, and sorghum were the chief agricultural products. More than 336,700 barrels of oil and 16,322,074 cubic feet of gas-well gas were produced in the county in 2004; by the end of that year 66,454,753 barrels of oil had been taken from county lands since 1930.

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