Hall County, Texas

West Texas Land and Ranches for Sale

Hall County, Texas

Hall County features rolling to hilly topography broken by the Red River forks with red and black sandy loam. Local economy features agriculture and farm and ranch supplies.

Land and Ranch Market Snapshot

Average Price $2.7M
Lowest Price $2.7M
Highest Price $2.7M
Total Listings 1
Avg. Price/SQFT $0

Property Types (active listings)

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Hall County Land and Ranches for Sale

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Land for sale hall county

Where is Hall County, Texas?

  • Hall County, in the southeastern Panhandle east of the High Plains, is bordered on the west by Briscoe County, on the south by Motley and Cottle counties, on the east by Childress County, and on the north by Donley and Collingsworth counties.

  • It was named for Warren D. C. Hall, Republic of Texas secretary of war. The center point of the county is at 34°30' north latitude and 100°40' west longitude. Memphis, the county seat, is on U.S. Highway 287 about ninety miles southeast of Amarillo. The county comprises 885 square miles of rolling plains and broken terrain crossed by the Prairie Dog Town Fork of the Red River, the Little Red River, and numerous lesser tributaries.

Adjacent Counties

  • Donley County (north)
  • Collingsworth County (northeast)
  • Childress County (east)
  • Cottle County (southeast)
  • Motley County (south)
  • Briscoe County (west)

Sites and Attractions in Hall County

  • The unique sound created by Bob Wills and his Texas Playboys has endured decades of dramatic changes in American musical styles, a remarkable achievement documented among the memorabilia and artifacts catalogued in the Bob Wills Museum. Wills spent much of his childhood around the Texas Plains Trail community of Turkey where citizens, in return, created the museum. Turkey goes one step further as well, sponsoring the annual Bob Wills Day with live music and a celebratory atmosphere.
  • Gazelle, Texas was granted a post office in 1893 with the postmaster submitting the name - said to honor his friend, a conductor on the Fort Worth and Denver City Railroad. The post office closed in 1902, reopened the following year and closed for good later that year.

Farming and Ranching in Hall County 

  • Mountain Creek, Rustlers Creek, and North Baylor Creek form in eastern Hall County and flow into the Prairie Dog Town Fork in Childress County. The elevation in Hall County ranges from 1,750 to 2,400 feet above sea level. The annual growing season averages 213 days a year. The average minimum temperature is 28° F in January, and the average maximum is 98° in July.
  • The red and black sandy loam soils support a variety of native grasses in the rougher areas, and cotton, wheat, and grain sorghum crops in the tillable areas. The Prairie Dog Town Fork flows eastward across the central part of the county. The Little Red River joins it near the center of the county. The North Pease River briefly meanders into the southern part of the county, where the Wind River, Cottonwood Creek, T-Bar Canyon Creek, and Running Water Creek flow into it. Mulberry Creek begins in Donley County and joins the Prairie Dog Town Fork in the western part of Hall County.

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