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Roberts County, Texas

Roberts County features rolling terrain broken by the Canadian and tributaries and Red Deer Creek. Land features black, sandy loam and alluvial soils. Local economy consists of oil field operations and agribusiness.

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Land for sale roberts county

Where is Roberts County, Texas?

  •  Roberts County is in the northeastern Panhandle, bounded on the north by Ochiltree County, on the east by Hemphill County, on the south by Gray County, and on the west by Hutchinson County. The center of the county lies at 35° 30' north latitude and 100° 32' west longitude. The county was named for two distinguished Texans with the surname Roberts, John S. Roberts and Oran Milo Roberts.

  • Miami is the county seat. The county is crossed by U.S. Highway 60, State Highway 70, and the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railway. Roberts County covers 924 square miles of rolling plains with elevations that range from 2,467 to 3,219 feet above sea level.

Adjacent Counties

  • Ochiltree County (north)
  • Lipscomb County northeast)
  • Hemphill County (east)
  • Gray County (south)
  • Carson County (southwest)
  • Hutchinson County (west)
  • Hansford County (northwest)
  • Wheeler County (southeast)

Sites and Attractions in Roberts County 

  • The Roberts County Museum, located in Miami, archives, and displays the history (and pre-history) of the surrounding region. In fact, the museum’s collection resides in a building with its own share of history. The structure, erected in 1888, first served as a railroad depot for the Southern Kansas Railway Company of Texas (later purchased by the Santa Fe Railroad).

  • The annual National Cow Calling Contest has been held in Miami since 1949, and there are a number of scenic drives in the county.
  • The Santa Fe Depot in Miami was erected in 1888 and served until 1978. It was moved a short distance to its current location along US 60 and now serves as the Roberts County Museum.

Farming and Ranching in Roberts County 

  • Annual rainfall is 20.7 inches. January's average minimum temperature is 19° F; July's average maximum is 94° F. The county has a growing season of 192 days, the soils are black, sandy loam with clayey subsoils, and between 11 and 20 percent of the land is considered prime farmland. The county is in the Rolling Plains vegetation area, with tall grasses and mesquite and live oak trees and is drained by the Canadian River and its numerous tributaries.
  •  In 2002 the county had 94 farms and ranches covering 494,588 acres, 89 percent of which were devoted to pasture and 10 percent to crops. In that year farmers and ranchers in the area earned $13,232,000; livestock sales accounted for $11,006,000 of the total. Beef cattle were the area's most important agricultural product, but crops such as corn, wheat, sorghum, and soybeans were also grown in the area.

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