Texas Panhandle | Texas South Plains Land and Ranches for Sale

Floyd County, Texas

Floyd County sits on the flat high plains of Texas, broken by Caprock on the east and by White River on the south. Land features many playas, red and black loam soils. Local economy consists of cotton, wind farms, varied manufacturing, and government services.

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Floyd County Land & Ranch Listings

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Land for sale floyd county

Where is Floyd County, Texas?

  • Floyd County is on U.S. Highway 70 northeast of Lubbock in the High Plains region of the Panhandle. The county is bordered on the north by Swisher and Briscoe counties, on the east by Motley County, on the south by Crosby County, and on the west by Hale County. The center of the county lies at 34°05' north latitude and 101°20' west longitude. Floydada is the county seat and largest town. In addition to U.S. Highway 70 the county's transportation needs are served by U.S. Highway 62, State Highway 207, and the Fort Worth and Denver, the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe, and the Quanah, Acme and Pacific railroads.
  • Floyd County covers 992 square miles. The mostly flat land is broken on the east by the Caprock and Rolling Plains and on the south by the White River and Blanco Canyon. The elevation ranges from 2,600 to 3,300 feet.

Adjacent Counties

  • Briscoe County (north)
  • Motley County (east)
  • Crosby County (south)
  • Hale County (west)
  • Swisher County (northwest)
  • Lubbock County (southwest)
  • Dickens County (southeast)

Sites and Attractions in Floyd County 

  • The area is popular with hunters and fishermen, particularly in the fall and winter. The Old Settlers Day Reunion held in Floydada and the Floyd County Fair in Lockney are among the main tourist attractions.
  • The Blackstone Building in Tyler, Texas is an Art Deco building built in 1938. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2002. Fort Worth architect Preston M. Geren designed the six-story building, which is one of only two Art Deco-style office buildings in the Tyler area.

Farming and Ranching in Floyd County

  • The northeast corner has level to undulating soils, with some clayey subsoils. The remainder of the county has nearly flat terrain and alkaline soils with dark loamy surfaces and clayey subsoils. Vegetation is typical of the High Plains, with moderately short to tall grasses and plenty of mesquite. Between 71 and 80 percent of the land in the county is considered prime farmland; about 500,000 acres is considered arable.

  • The climate is arid and mild, with cool winters and hot summers. Temperatures range in January from an average low of 24° to an average high of 53°, and in July from 67° to 94°. The average annual rainfall is nineteen inches, and the average relative humidity is 73 percent at 6 A.M. and 39 percent at 6 P.M. The average annual snowfall is eleven inches. The growing season averages 213 days per year, with the last freeze in early April and the first freeze in early November.


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