Falling Creek Ranch, A Recreational Developers Alert! Trophy Property with Lakes, River, High Mountains in the Chetwynd Region of BC!
We are proud to announce a one time Offer of five hundred thirty-eight acres of pristine recreational Land. The Property offers year-round access from highway 97, just 30 minutes shy west of Chetwynd B.C.
This stunning and diverse Property zoned as commercial, and it is ready for subdivision proposals.
Current PEW Research research shows that people and families in huge numbers are leaving the significant urban areas.
People leave Vancouver, Toronto, Edmonton, Surrey and other cities to live a more country-like lifestyle!
There will continue to be migration beyond what would have been considered standard patterns a year ago. This migration is happening not only in Canada. All over the U.S., from New York, New Jersey, Rode Island, California and other areas, people are moving country. The same is happening in Europe. British Columbia's Real Estate Market better prepares for a big storm as soon as the Pandemic is levelling out.
The demand for private Land and acreages has skyrocketed in the past year!!
This listing offers a unique opportunity to divide the landholding into many sought-after, valuable, forested and waterfront acreages or many 1-5 acre recreational lots with green space.
The Property also offers the opportunity to create your legacy ranch with your own 50 - 80 acres of Ranchland. Then subdivide the rest of the Land for resale and recoup your investment many times over.
This private wooded paradise is a rich watershed offering river and creek frontages, along with springs, ponds, open fields and meadows surrounded by bountiful timbered mountains.
Falling Creek Ranch LandHolding is a rural paradise set with the backdrop of breathtaking treed skyline and mountain views. The unique setting and location offer a plethora of wildlife, and many animals call this diverse habitat home. Notwithstanding is this an excellent area for big and small game hunting.
Highways 29 and 97 intersect the Town of Chetwynd; the east-west Highway 97 connects the city to Prince George and Dawson Creek while the north-south Highway 29 connects Tumbler Ridge and Hudson'sHudson's Hope. A rail line branches off in three directions: northward to Fort St. John, east to Dawson Creek, and west through the Rockies to Prince George. Chetwynd's economy is dominated by the primary industries of forestry, fossil fuel extraction, and transportation.
Forested hills surround the Town, but the Peace River Country's prairies begin here eastward into Alberta.
The whole Chetwynd area lies in a transition corridor dividing two biogeoclimatic regions, the Boreal White and Black Spruce zone and the Engelmann Spruce-Subalpine Fir zone.
The area native tree species include deciduous balsam poplar and coniferous spruce and pine. Many fur-bearing animals—deer, moose, elk, beaver, and bear—comprise the region's mammalian wildlife. Three creeks run south through Town. Windrem Creek—which flows down from Ol'Ol' Baldy Mount Widmark Creek, flows into Centurion Creek, which itself drains south into the Pine River.
Chetwynd is a district municipality located in the foothills of the Rocky Mountains in northeastern British Columbia, Canada. Situated on an ancient floodplain, the first Town eastbound travellers encounter after emerging from the Rockies along Highway 97 and acts as the gateway to the Peace River Country. The Town was developed during the construction of infrastructure through the Rocky Mountains in the 1950s. The Town used as a transshipment point during the construction of hydroelectric dams in the 1960s and 1970s. The population of the area has increased and is significantly younger than the provincial average. Chetwynd, like the rest of the Peace River Regional District, uses Mountain Standard Time year-round. The remainder of the Province uses Pacific Standard Time with daylight saving time, meaning that Chetwynd shares the same time with the Province during the summer and is one hour ahead during the winter.
Chetwynd and region have mainly two soil types, the Widmark and Centurion Series—comprise the terrace surface. The Widmark Series—a moderately well-drained degraded loamy, woody, silty, and clay-like soil—lies north of Highway 97. Meanwhile, the Centurion Series—which lies south of the highway—is a poorly drained soil with a dark-brown peaty surface material consisting of decomposed leaves and mosses. These soils, also limited by topography and stoniness, are generally used for forage and pasture.
- MLS Number: 176463
- Acres: 538
- Land: Yes
- Commercial: Yes
- Farm: Yes
- Waterfront: Yes
- Featured Search: Yes