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Missouri, Dent County, 5.01 Acres Valley View Ranch. TERMS $200/Month



 
Our Price: $20,000
Down Payment $121.00

Quantity in Stock:SOLD (Out of Stock)
Product Code: MO_DENT_VALLEYVIEWRANCH5
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Description
 
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Featured Item: 5.01 Acres Valley View Ranch, Dent County, Missouri.


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Beautiful Missouri Land With Amazing Views Of Rolling Hills and Pastures.

Property Location:

Valley View Ranch

Tract 5


Covenants 


Financing:
This lot is being offered for sale with financing. Simply make the small down payment, and the land contracts and coupon books will be emailed and hard copy mailed to you immediately. You can start using or building your land while you are making payments.

Checkout: 
The checkout above bills the down payment of $121 only.


Down Payment: $121

Monthly Payments: $200

Sales Price: $20,000

Interest Rate: 9%

10% DISCOUNT ON REMAINING BALANCE IF PAID EARLY

 


 
 
Location

and Legal

Description

Valley View Ranch:

 

Lot 5

State Missouri County Dent
 
Property Map

 

Valley View Ranch is a beautiful property located in the gorgeous Ozarks of southern Missouri. The property is comprised of 12 gated lots.  Each lot offers incredible panoramic views of the surrounding lush green rolling hills and pastures.

 



Latest Dent County, Missouri, weather
INVEST or RESELL!
Size 5.01 acres Taxes Less than $25 Per Year

HOA: None

Utility Infrastructure

Electricity

 at lot.

Time Limit to Build

None.

 


Dent County, Missouri

Missouri Land For Sale - Deer Valley

Dent County was taken out of Crawford and Shannon Counties by an act passed by the Missouri General Assembly to take effect February 10, 1851. The county's name comes from an early settler, Lewis Dent, who was the new counties first representative to the legislature. The first county officers appointed were Justices G. C. Breckinridge (president), Samuel Hyer, Jr., and Jotham Clark. Joseph Milsaps was sheriff and David Henderson was clerk. They met at Eaphraim Bressie's about 2 miles northwest of the present Salem on Spring Creek which was on the "old White River road."

Some of the first settlers who came here in 1829 were William Thornton, Daniel Troutman, and Daniel M. Wooliver. Among those who followed were William Blackwell, Elisha Nelson, Jerry Potts, Eaphraim Bressie, Robert Leonard, Abner Wingfield, Lewis Dent, Wilson Craddock, Thomas Higgonbotham, Jack Berry, Silas Hamby, Smith Wofford, Turkill NcNeill, Dr. John Hyer, Samuel Hyer, and David Lenox. Among other families include the: Coppedge, Watkins, Skiles, Brown, Callahan, Welch, Snelson, Burlison, Massey, Vaughan, Taff, Arthur, Lamb, Freeman, Henderson, Agee, Johns, Bates, Jamison, Honey, Sims, McSpadden, Sinclair, Simmons, Organ, Love, and Orchard.

Most of these settlements were made on the Meramec, Spring Creek, and Dry Fork. Most of the settlers were from Tennessee, Kentucky and North Carolina.

Dent County is a sportsman’s paradise, and prides itself on its world-class deer and turkey hunting, trout fishing, and ready access to some of the most beautiful canoeing rivers in the world. With great schools, excellent health care, a supportive business environment, vast areas of public land, and a deep commitment to faith and family, Salem offers values and amenities that are seldom found in such abundance.

Many people have found that the Salem area is an ideal place to retire. Low land and home prices, a moderate climate, and low cost of living all combine to make retirement dollars stretch as far as possible. And with friendly neighbors, a strong sense of community, and access to services often found only in much larger cities, Salem is indeed a welcoming place to enjoy your golden years.

 

Montauk State Park

 

Just down the road, and offering some of the finest trout fishing in the Midwest, Montauk State Park is located at the headwaters of the famed Current River. The park's springs combine with tiny Pigeon Creek to supply 43 million gallons of water to the river each day. The cool, clear stream is an ideal home for rainbow trout, and the scenic valley is the perfect setting for camping, hiking and other outdoor pursuits.

Anglers descend on Montauk State Park from March 1 to Oct. 31 for the official trout season, and on winter weekends for a catch-and-release season. After a day of fishing, you can tour the park's trout hatchery, managed by the Missouri Department of Conservation. Early settlers first established Montauk as a self-sufficient community in the early 1800s. A gristmill, built in 1896, is open seasonally for tours.

For visitors wishing to spend a night or more in the park, Montauk offers a wide variety of choices. The large campground, equipped with modern restrooms, hot showers and dump stations, features both basic and electric sites. The park offers rental cabins with kitchens, modern fourplex cabins and motel rooms for guests choosing to spend the night indoors. A modern dining lodge opens daily during the trout season and on weekends during the catch-and-release season.

 

Mark Twain National Forest

 

Mark Twain National Forest is just down the road.

Missouri's only national forest, the Mark Twain, encompasses roughly 1.5 million acres, mostly within the Ozark Highlands. Located across southern Missouri and northern Arkansas, the Ozark Highlands are an ancient landscape characterized by large permanent springs, over 5,000 caves, rocky barren glades, old volcanic mountains and nationally recognized streams. Portions of the Ozarks were never under oceans, nor were the areas glaciated.

A trademark of the Mark Twain is plant and animal diversity. The area is described by The Nature Conservancy as a “biologically rich ecological resource.” The eastern upland oak hardwood and southern pine forests converge here with the drier western bluestem prairie of the Great Plains, creating a distinctive array of open grassy woodlands and savannas. This rich mixture of unique, diverse and ecologically complex natural communities (some 65 in all) provides a home for nearly 750 species of native vertebrate animals and over 2,000 plant species. The number of species that are endemic or restricted solely to the Ozarks eco-region (almost 200 species) rivals those found in the tropics or glacial eco-regions.

Geologic features associated with the karst terrain and igneous outcroppings of the Ozarks provide a wide variety of interest to the landscape. There are sheer rock faces, underground caverns, natural bridges, sinkholes, knobs and caves throughout the Forest. Caves provide habitat for unique animals like cave salamanders and southern cave fish. Shut-in creeks, whose enormous rock boulders restrict flow, create nationally renowned white water kayaking and canoeing opportunities.

Due to the karst topography, there is an abundance of natural springs found in the area. The Ozarks are home to the world's largest collection of “first magnitude” springs (those with over 65 million gallons of water daily flow). Almost 3,000 springs feed rivers and streams that flow year round. Many of these streams are so clear that ten feet of depth appears to be only one foot deep.

Greer Spring, the second largest in Missouri, is considered to be the most pristine and scenic in the state. Discharging an average of 222 million gallons of water per day, Greer Spring more than doubles the flow of the Eleven Point River. The importance of the water resource of the Mark Twain is exemplified by the designation of the Eleven Point Scenic River, one of the first Wild and Scenic Rivers in the nation. These natural features are a destination for many visitors to Missouri.

Today the Forest's large land base is many things to many people, containing some of Missouri's most beautiful and desirable landscapes and providing natural settings critical for the tourism industry. The diverse Ozark topography is the keystone of many recreational opportunities. The Forest provides hiking, hunting, mountain biking, horseback and OHV riding areas that complement other agencies. Over 45 million people are within a day's drive of its unique features and recreation opportunities.

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