Kinney County, Texas

West Texas Land and Ranches for Sale

Kinney County, Texas

Kinney County features hilly terrain broken by the Rio Grande tributaries. Land contains Anacacho Mountains and Nueces Canyon. Local economy consists agribusiness, government services, hunting leases, wind farm, and gas pipelines

Land and Ranch Market Snapshot

Average Price $881K
Lowest Price $399K
Highest Price $1.7M
Total Listings 3
Avg. Days On Market 72
Avg. Price/SQFT $924

Property Types (active listings)

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Kinney County Land and Ranches for Sale

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Land for sale kinney county

Where is Kinney County, Texas?

  • Kinney County is west of San Antonio on U.S. Highway 90 in the Rio Grande Plain region. Roughly square in shape, it is bordered by Edwards County in the north, Uvalde County on the east, Maverick County on the south, and Val Verde County and Mexico on the west. The center of the county lies at 29°21' north latitude and 100°25' west longitude. The county seat and largest town is Brackettville. In addition to U.S. Highway 90, the county is served by State Highway 131 and Farm roads 334, 674, 693, 1572, 1908, 2523, and 3008. The county's transportation needs are also served by the Union Pacific Railroad.

  • The county embraces 1,359 square miles, partly on the Edwards Plateau and partly on the plain of the Rio Grande, which forms the southwestern boundary. The northeastern corner of the county is drained by the West Nueces River. The land is level to rolling in the south and rugged in the north along the Balcones Escarpment and the breaks of the Nueces River. Anacacho Mountain is in the southeast.

Adjacent Counties

  • Edwards County (north)
  • Uvalde County (east)
  • Maverick County (south)
  • Val Verde County (west)
  • Jiménez, Coahuila, Mexico (southwest)

Sites and Attractions in Kinney County 

  • Tourist attractions, of increasing importance economically, include Kickapoo Cavern State Park, Alamo Village, Las Moras Park, the Nueces River Canyon, Anacacho Game Preserve, the Seminole Indian Scout Burial Ground, and Fort Clark, as well as numerous dude ranches. The county's large deer population attracts numerous hunters.

  • Kickapoo Caverns was opened as a state park in 1991. The park is located 22 miles north of Brackettville, Texas, straddling the Kinney and Edwards county line. Interesting features of the park include 20 known caves, two of which are large enough to be significant. Kickapoo Cavern is approximately .25 mile in length.

Farming and Ranching in Kinney County 

  •  Small tracts of land are irrigated, but the principal industry is livestock, chiefly sheep and goats. The climate is subtropical, with dry and mild winters and hot summers. Temperatures range in January from an average low of 36° F to an average high of 63°, and in July from 74° to 96°. The average annual rainfall is twenty-two inches; the average relative humidity is 76 percent at 6 A.M. and 42 percent at 6 P.M. Snow is rare. The growing season averages 272 days per year, with the last freeze in early March and the first in late November.
  • In 2002 the county had 148 farms and ranches covering 613,634 acres, 93 percent of which were devoted to pasture. That year farmers and ranchers in the area earned $4,749,000; livestock sales accounted for $4,068,000 of the total. Cattle, meat goats, Angora goats, hay, pecans, wheat and cotton were the chief agricultural products.
 

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