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Timberlands, AR Land for sale :

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Timberlands Region, AR
Based on recent LandWatch data, the Timberlands region of Arkansas ranks sixth in the state for the combined acreage currently for sale. Recent internal data lists $246.0 million of land and rural property for sale in Timberlands region . These land listings represent a total of 33,973 acres of rural land and property for sale. The average price of land and ranches for sale here is $205,483.

Arkansas' Timberlands region encompasses much of the southern part of the state, and borders Oklahoma and Texas to the west and Louisiana to the south. The largest cities in the region are Texarkana, Magnolia, Ashdown, Hope, El Dorado, Monticello, Warren, Pine Bluff and Camden.

The region has ten protected areas, which include Cutoff Creek State Wildlife Management Area, Felsenthal National Wildlife Refuge, Jenkins Ferry State Park, Logoly State Park, Moro Bay State Park, Poison Springs State Forest and State Park, Sulphur River State Wildlife Management Area and White Oak Lake State Park. Other attractions include Arkansas Museum of Natural Resources, Reynolds Science Center Planetarium, Nevada County Depot and Museum, Arkansas Railroad Museum/Engine 819, the Band Museum in Pine Bluff, the only museum dedicated entirely to the history of band music and instruments, Clinton First Home Museum and Exhibit Center, Turner Neal Museum of Natural History, Four States Auto Museum, South Arkansas Arboretum and the Bradley County Veterans Museum.

The Timberlands region is known for its dense pine and cypress forests covering hilly terrain and lining several rivers. Primary industries are logging, agriculture, which utilizes the cleared areas from logging, and also petroleum. Tourism also contributes to the economy, with many areas for outdoor recreation such as hunting and fishing. Higher education institutions in the region include University of Arkansas at Monticello, University of Arkansas at Pine Bluff, Southeast Arkansas College, Southern Arkansas University, Southern Arkansas University Tech, South Arkansas Community College, Cossatot Community College of the University of Arkansas and University of Arkansas Community College at Hope.

Jefferson County is located in the northeast corner of Arkansas' Timberland region. It is named for Thomas Jefferson, third President of the United States. It is the second oldest settlement on the Arkansas River. Pine Bluff is the largest city and the county seat, with other cities being Altheimer, Humphrey, Redfield and White Hall, and there are less than 50 other towns, townships and unincorporated communities, with many of those being historical towns. Jefferson County is bisected by the Arkansas River, critical to its development, as it is a chief transportation byway. About 75% of the county is located in the Arkansas Delta, but the remaining portion is Arkansas Timberlands. It is primarily low-lying flatland to the east and used for agriculture, and the expanses of trees in the west are used for timber. University of Arkansas at Pine Bluff and Southeast Arkansas College are in Jefferson County. Some attractions in the county include the Southeast Arkansas Art and Science Center, six excellent hiking trails throughout the county, Pine Bluff/Jefferson County Historical Museum, the Arkansas Entertainers Hall of Fame, the Arkansas Railroad Museum, Lake Saracen, which offers excellent fishing and birding for egrets, heron and waterfowl and the Delta Rivers Nature Center.

Union County is located in the southern and middle part of Arkansas' Timberlands region, and borders Louisiana to the south. It is the largest county in the state by land area. It has one of the largest bromine reserves in the country. The lowest point in Arkansas is in Union County and Ashley County, located on the Ouachita River. El Dorado is the largest city and the county seat, and there are five other small cities, which include Huttig, Junction City, Norphlet, Smackover and Strong, and less than 20 other towns, townships and unincorporated communities. South Arkansas Community College is located in Union County. With 90% of the county being forested, the only crops are forage and hay raised for livestock, no row crops are cultivated. Primary industries are manufacturing, mainly petrochemical, poultry products, wood products and oil collection and refining. Tourism has also increased in recent years, with El Dorado's historic downtown square being refurbished and turned into a historic district, and the boating, hunting and fishing offered by the Felsenthal National Wildlife Refuge, which boasts the world's largest green-tree reservoir. Some other attractions in the county include the Dual State Monument, on the Arkansas-Louisiana state line to commemorate the centennial anniversary of the establishment of the boundary between the two states, South Arkansas Arboretum State Park, which preserves the flora and fauna of the West Gulf Coastal Plain, Newton House Museum, a restored 1849 historic home, and Arkansas Museum of Natural Resources State Park.

Ouachita County is located in the center of Arkansas' Timberland region, just north of Union County. It is named for the Ouachita River which runs through the county and the state of Arkansas. Camden is the largest city and the county seat, with other cities being Bearden, Chidester, East Camden and Stephens, and there are less than 20 other towns, townships and unincorporated communities. Some attractions in Ouachita County include Camden Visitors Center and Museum, Fort Southerland Park, Sandy Beach Park, on the Ouachita River, Camden Riverfront and McCollum- Chidester House. Primary industries in the county include manufacturing, particularly for the defense industry, lignite coal collection and production, timber production and renewable energy production. Southern Arkansas University Tech is located in the county.