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Bd-Ba 4 BR - 2 1/2 Bath
Size: Sq.Ft. 2,522
Guest Home Yes - Separate
%Level/Rolling 70 to 90% Level
Fenced Yes, Totally
Water Source Well and Irrig.
Arena Room for one
Round Pen NoAsking Price: $1,265,000
Exquisitely Charming Ranch Home sits on 63.1+/- Deeded Acres.
This picturesque property has not been on the open market in over 70 years.
Pristinely maintained, the property sweeps you away to a feel of a time long
forgotten. The Ranch boasts a 2,522 Sq Ft. Main Home built in 1988 with Guest
Cottage, plus a Historic Barn. The pastures consist of roughly 25 irrigated
acres with under ground piping and gravity water pressure from NID. This is
one of the last outposts of the true Western Frontier in the Sierra Nevada
Foothills. Escape the city life for the rural adventure that this property
Conveniently located just off of McCourtney in Lincoln CA, you can work your herd or simply go for a ride without leaving your ranch, yet you are only minutes from all the modern amenities.
Located just minutes from downtown Lincoln Ca, this property is nicely situated in the rural area just outside the charming historic area of Lincoln. For more information on Lincoln visit https://www.downtownlincolnca.com". From dining to shopping to beautiful trails, Lincoln has it all.
Similar to most of United Country Real Estate - California Properties listings in Placer County, Nevada County, Yuba County and El Dorado County. This property is conveniently located in the heart of all your country, equine, boating and skiing activities. Conveniently located in the Sierra Foothills between San Francisco and Lake Tahoe, offering the best climate with four seasons and a dusting of snow in the higher locations. Close to Skiing for winter sports. For more information on this listing and to view similar listings please visit http://UcCaProperties.com or http://www.unitedcountry.com
Conveniently located for all your horse desires, from trails to shows and high school rodeo, this Lincoln property that is now for sale is located in the middle of it all. Riding trails within a short drive include, Camp Far West, The Western States Trail, Folsom Lake, Rio Linda, Skillman Campground, Hidden Falls. https://www.wser.org http://teviscup.org For shows there are several horse facilities near the property. The largest horse facility in Ca is Rancho Murieta and is less than a two hour drive from the property. https://murietaequestriancenter.com The closest horse showing, penning and roping facility is just across town at Triple Crown Equestrian Center. http://triplecrownequestriancenter.com Similar to most of United Country Real Estate California Properties listings in Placer, Nevada, and El Dorado County, this property is conveniently located in the heart of all your country, equine, boating and skiing activities.
A short history of Lincoln, CA
Long before Europeans first set foot upon this continent, people found this area hospitable. The verdant hills and plains held an abundance of resources, and the Nisenan—a branch of the Maidu Indians—established a large village on the site that would become the City of Lincoln.
With the discovery of gold, Easterners began streaming toward the Sierra Nevada, in search of their fortunes. Towns sprung up overnight, but the site of Lincoln remained unsettled until 1859.
It was Theodore D. Judah who first envisioned a new town upon this land. Judah, a young railroad engineer, surveyed the area for the Sacramento Valley Railroad and held title to the site of the planned railhead. But when funding problems temporarily halted track construction, Judah sold his property to the railroad’s president. Within weeks of his purchase, Charles Lincoln Wilson had mapped out a town site. On November 23, 1859, Wilson sold 46 lots at auction. These new landowners would lay the foundations for the City of Lincoln.
The coming of the railroad on October 31, 1861 had an immediate effect on Lincoln’s economy. People arrived from all points of the compass to transfer from stage to rail, but layovers could last for days. These ready-made customers were a boon for local hotels, restaurants and shops, but the town’s initial success was short-lived. The railroad extended its line northward and passengers moved along with it.
But Lincoln wasn't meant to be a ghost town. Civil War veterans moved west in search of productive farmland providing the next economic wave. They planted orchards and grazed cattle upon the neighboring hills. By the late 1800s, the first of several fruit packing plants opened in Lincoln, providing employment to the town for 50 years.
The land also drew J. Parker Whitney to the area. The owner of Spring Valley Ranch—the future site of Lincoln’s Twelve Bridges master planned community—became the richest man in Placer County during the nineteenth century. Whitney was a versatile rancher involved in everything from breeding horses to growing raisins, but he’s best known for the wool produced by his flocks of Australian Merino sheep.
The discovery of coal added more jobs to the fledgling community. Though many locals had been aware of its existence for many years, several coal mines opened following the 1873 ‘discovery’ and carloads of the ore began rolling out of Lincoln to fuel furnaces in towns throughout the valley.
The greatest discovery came in 1875. Chicago resident Charles Gladding was visiting in San Francisco when a newspaper story peaked his interest. The article told of a road crew encountering a large layer of clay in the Lincoln area. With 25 years in the pottery business, Gladding needed no other enticement to travel to Placer County.
Within months, Gladding, along with partners Peter McBean and George Chambers, invested $12,000 to found Gladding, McBean and Co. For more than a century, the company would serve as the cornerstone of the community’s economy. Today, Lincoln is a growing community with a diversifying economy. New residents and industries are choosing Lincoln for its location, lifestyle and attitudes. The community is committed to preserving the best of Lincoln, from historic 1890s-style architecture to unparalleled community spirit. The future looks bright.
|Direct Trail Access:||---|
|Time to Dedicated Trails:||11 to 15 Minutes|
|Time to Schools:||11 to 15 Minutes|
|Time to get Qt. Milk:||5 to 10 Minutes|
|Time to Groceries:||11 to 15 Minutes|
|Time to Commercial Airport:||21 to 25 Minutes|
|Time to Major Shopping:||11 to 15 Minutes|
|Time to Hospital:||16 to 20 Minutes|
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