Hardeman County, Texas

West Texas Land and Ranches for Sale

Hardeman County, Texas

Hardeman County features rolling land between the Pease and Red Rivers with sandy loam soils. Contains Lake Pauline. Local economy consists of agriculture, gypsum production, and oil and gas.

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Hardeman County Land and Ranches for Sale


Land for sale hardeman county

Where is Hardeman County, Texas? 

  • Hardeman County is on U.S. Highway 287 west of Wichita Falls in the Rolling Plains region of northwest Texas. The county is bordered on the north by Oklahoma, on the east by Wilbarger County, on the south by Foard County, and on the west by Cottle and Childress counties. Its center is at 34°15' north latitude and 99°45' west longitude. Quanah is the county seat and the largest town. In addition to U.S. 287 the county's transportation needs are also served by State Highway 6 and the Burlington Northern and the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe railroads. Hardeman County embraces 688 square miles of grassy, rolling prairies.
  • As of the 2010 census, its population was 4,139. The county was created in 1858 and later organized in 1884. It is named for two brothers, Bailey Hardeman and Thomas Jones Hardeman, early Texas politicians and legislators. The elevation ranges from 1,300 to 1,700 feet. The northern two-thirds is drained by the Red River, which forms the northern boundary, and the southern part is drained by the Pease River. Soils range from red to brown, with loamy surface layers and clayey or loamy subsoils.

Adjacent Counties

  • Harmon County, Oklahoma (north)
  • Jackson County, Oklahoma (northeast)
  • Wilbarger County (east)
  • Foard County (south)
  • Cottle County (southwest)
  • Childress County (west)

Sites and Attractions in Hardeman County 

  • The largest ancestry groups are English, Irish, German, and Hispanic. Copper Breaks State Park and Lake Pauline provide recreation. Among the leading attractions are the Medicine Mounds, four cone-shaped hills rising 350 feet above the surrounding plain, that were once held by the Comanches to have magical powers.

  • Early Americans, including the Comanche, camped in this part of North Texas for thousands of years, replenishing body and soul. You can do the same today at Copper Breaks State Park. Sunrises and sunsets are spectacular here. Reserve a front-row seat in one of the Big Pond equestrian campsites (open to all campers). Or hike the Juniper Ridge and Rocky Ledges Loop trails for higher vantage points.

Farming and Ranching in Hardeman County

  •  Between 31 and 40 percent of the land in the county is considered prime farmland. The vegetation is typical of the Rolling Prairies, with tall to medium-tall grasses and mesquite or shinnery oak trees. The climate is generally dry, with cool winters and hot summers. Temperatures range in January from an average low of 24° F to an average high of 52°, and in July from 72° to 98°. The average annual rainfall is 23 inches, the average annual snowfall is 7 inches, and the growing season averages 220 days a year, with the last freeze in late March and the first freeze in early November.

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