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$275,000 Country Land For Ridin' or Livin' (Havre, MT)

0 34th Street NE, Havre, MT 59501

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0 34th Street NE
license info: Licensed Real Estate Agent, Corder and Associates, LLC
Let the country roads take you home to these 20 acres with the Bear’s Paw Mountains in the background and blue skies stretching for days. Possibilities are endless so let your creativity devise a dream home to build or introduce your four-legged friends to the room to roam. Use the garage to park vehicles or for extra storage space. A horse shelter is situated on the property with the opportunity to construct a barn or outbuilding. The acreage provides grazing and is fully fenced. Power is right across the fence. There is an option to purchase a home on three acres separately that is 1 minute from the property if you are interested in one amazing package!

The versatile property has so much to give. The surrounding land is mostly owned by the city of Havre ensuring peace and quiet. A 5-minute drive gets you to Havre where there is an airport and has all amenities needed. Explore Havre Beneath the Streets to learn about Havre 100 years ago! Lace up the skates at the ice rink or pack a picnic and head for the Bear’s Paws for fishing, hiking, and camping. Hurry to the Hi-Line for this property and all of its possibilities!

Local Area

Havre has it! Havre, Montana is the county seat of Hill County and is the 8th largest city in Montana. As the center of Montana’s “Hi-line,” Havre is the retail and business hub of the area with a nice downtown area complete with restored buildings. Although it is mostly a rural agricultural community, the city offers many cultural draws such as concerts, live theatre, museums, shops, galleries, numerous sporting activities, and more. Havre is home to the only college in the Hi-line area, the University of Montana Northern. There is also a wide array of recreational activities ranging from skiing at the Bear Paws Ski area, hunting the Bear Paw Mountains for elk and deer, or fishing for trout in Beaver Creek, Bear Paw Reservoir, or the Milk River. If you are up for a short ride, Fresno Reservoir is 15 miles northeast of town and is excellent for catching Northern Pike.

Area Attractions

Bears Paws Mountains

There is also a wide array of recreational activities ranging from skiing at the Bear Paws Ski area, hunting the Bear Paw Mountains for elk and deer, or fishing for trout in Beaver Creek or the Bear Paw Reservoir. Hike, camp, float or enjoy the scenic drive.

Hi-line Hunting and Fishing

Hill County claims a portion of the Golden Triangle, an area known for its robust grain production. The rolling fields provide cover and habitat for upland game birds, pheasant, Hungarian Partridge, and waterfowl. Montanans flock to the Hi-Line in the fall for its quality bird hunting opportunities. In addition to the bird hunting, big game hunting in this area attracts locals and tourists from afar looking to take down a trophy white-tailed or mule deer or elk. The Bears Paw offers world-class elk hunting but you will have to put in for a tag as it is only a special draw for this area. The Bears Paw were formed by volcanic activity 50 million years ago.

Fishing on the Hi-Line attracts anglers looking to enjoy a wide variety of bodies of water and species. The Milk River flows through the open prairies and is a wonderful place to achieve serene solitude. It is by and large a warm-water fishing river where Smallmouth Bass are abundant. Catfish, Sturgeon, Whitefish, and Pike are also common in these waters. The Milk River makes for a perfect floating river for kayaks and canoes. Check out these other local areas that are well known for reeling in various fish species: Reser Reservoir, Bailey Reservoir, Ross Reservoir, Fresno Reservoir, and Beaver Creek Park. Reser Reservoir is best known for catching Big Bass. Large trout can be found roaming the waters as well. Looking for a place where kiddos can count on being entertained by a frequent tug on their lines? Bailey Reservoir is a great spot because something is always biting here. For a Cutthroat Trout haven, check out Ross Reservoir; it is a fly fisherman’s paradise. If it’s Walleye that you want, stop at Fresno Reservoir. It is one of Montana’s number one warm-water fisheries. The Milk River feeds into this reservoir. Lastly, Beaver Creek Park is known as the mountains in the prairie. The lake is a no-wake lake and provides excellent fishing.

Charles M Russell National Wildlife Refuge

The CMR National Wildlife Refuge displays badlands, cottonwood river bottoms, forested coulees, and sprawling prairies. The Refuge provides over one million acres of public land for fishing, hiking, hunting, camping, bird-watching, and other outdoor activities. The area spans about 125 miles along the Missouri River, from the Fort Peck Dam west to the boundary with the Upper Missouri River Breaks National Monument. If you’re looking to observe game in its natural habitat, this refuge shall reward you. It is the second-largest refuge in the continental US. In September and October, locals and tourists from all over gather to watch the bull elk bugle and battle for the cow’s attention at Slippery Ann Wildlife Viewing Area. Miles of parked cars can be seen while people sit on lawn chairs and watch for hours the wild display of the elk present. Herds of deer, red foxes, and coyotes can also be observed. Bird watchers can delight in spying mountain bluebirds and black-capped chickadees. Osprey, spotted sandpipers, and white pelicans can be found along the coast of the reservoir.

Sleeping Buffalo Hot Springs

Soak in the only hot springs in the northern tier of Montana. Coming from a 3,200-foot deep well, 900 gallons of 108-degree water pumps through per minute to continuously heat a natural and chemical-free pool. The spring water contains beneficial minerals such as silica, sulfate, calcium, magnesium, sodium, potassium, and iron all advantageous for healing and health.

The Milk River

Forty-one different species of fish swim in the milky waters of the Milk River. One of prominence is the Channel Catfish. On May 8, 1805, the first “tourists” to this region, the Lewis and Clark Expedition, camped at the confluence of the Milk and Missouri rivers, about 18 miles southeast of present-day Glasgow. After exploring the river, Lewis called it “Milk River” because of its color resembling that of a “cup of tea admixture of a tablespoon full of milk.”

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