1940s era Telluride Ranch hits the Market
Featured in the Wall Street Journal
The ranch presents many multi-dimensional opportunities, it is currently not encumbered by a conservation easement, offers possible development potential, long-term investment, inflationary hedge, the opportunity to build to suit, multi-generational, family safety, emotional well-being, and virtually unlimited recreational considerations on and off the ranch. In summary, the Homewood Ranch is like a piece of fine art, collectible, intrinsic, distinct, and a smart investment.
An investment in a land asset class is significant for many reasons and as any seasoned, discerning, and savvy investor knows, there must be criteria that has to be met. Some of the most important are of course; location, proximity, accessibility, privacy, exit strategies, physical features of the land, and perhaps most importantly is the inability to be replicated. Homewood Ranch is unequivocally the last and largest single piece of deeded land as close to Telluride as there will ever be.
Revolutionary War-Era Estate
Dover is a legacy property that works well as a seasonal retreat or fulltime residence, and a wide range of individual interests will thrive with what the property and surrounding area offer. For the first time in approximately 30 years, the estate dating from the Revolutionary War-era with deep-water access, bay frontage, period home and guest houses is available.
Top Ten Include Hall and Hall Four!
The Land Report confirms that the pace of new listings and closed transactions has dramatically accelerated. The West's leading listings feature several new additions and four of the ten are listed with Hall and Hall.