Tarrant County, Texas

North East Texas Land and Ranches for Sale

Tarrant County, Texas

Tarrant County features part blackland, level to rolling terrain that drains to the Trinity River, Lake Worth, Grapevine Lake, Eagle Mountain Lake, Benbrook Lake, Joe Pool Lake, and Lake Arlington. Local economy consists of tourism, planes, helicopters, foods, mobile homes, electronic equipment, chemicals, plastics, large federal expenditures, and DFW International Airport.

Land and Ranch Market Snapshot

Average Price $3M
Lowest Price $374K
Highest Price $16.4M
Total Listings 63
Avg. Price/SQFT $944

Property Types (active listings)

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Tarrant County Land and Ranches for Sale

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land for sale tarrant county

Where is Tarrant County, Texas?

  • Tarrant County is in north central Texas. The geographic center of the county lies at 32°45' north latitude and 97°17' west longitude, three miles east and slightly south of downtown Fort Worth, the county seat. Tarrant County consists of 898 square miles of gently sloping to level terrain with elevation ranging from 420 feet in the southeast to 960 feet in the northwest.
  • Tarrant County is in the U.S. state of Texas. As of 2010, it had a population of 1,809,034. It is Texas' third-most populous county and the 15th-most populous in the United States. Its county seat is Fort Worth. Tarrant County, one of 26 counties created out of the Peters Colony, was established in 1849 and organized the next year. It was named in honor of General Edward H. Tarrant of the Republic of Texas militia. Tarrant County is part of the Dallas–Fort Worth–Arlington, TX Metropolitan Statistical Area.

Adjacent Counties

  • Denton County (north)
  • Dallas County (east)
  • Ellis County (southeast)
  • Johnson County (south)
  • Parker County (west)
  • Wise County (northwest)

Sites and Attractions in Tarrant County 

  • The Kimbell Art Museum in Fort Worth, Texas, hosts an art collection as well as traveling art exhibitions, educational programs and an extensive research library. Its initial artwork came from the private collection of Kay and Velma Kimbell, who also provided funds for a new building to house it. The building was designed by architect Louis I. Kahn and is widely recognized as one of the most significant works of architecture of recent times. It is especially noted for the wash of silvery natural light across its vaulted gallery ceilings.

  • The Amon Carter Museum, the ,Kimbell Art Museum the Fort Worth Zoo, Texas Rangers baseball games, and many other local attractions draw visitors to Tarrant County.

Farming and Ranching in Tarrant County 

  • Exposed rock formations in the area are almost exclusively of the Cretaceous period. Mineral resources are sand, gravel, stone, and natural gas. Temperatures range from an average low of 35° F in January to an average high of 96° in July. Rainfall averages a little more than thirty-two inches per year, and the growing season extends for 230 days.
  • In 2002 the county had 1,227 farms and ranches covering 173,493 acres, 53 percent of which were devoted to pasture, 33 percent to crops, and 10 percent to woodlands. In that year Tarrant County farmers and ranchers earned $29,081,000, with livestock sales accounting for $7,352,000 of that total. Hay, beef, cattle, wheat, and horticulture were the chief agricultural products.
 

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