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    Enderby acreage 02 7 photos

    Bushell’s of Produce - Enderby, BC

    Okanagan Listing No. 21088

    Rare find! This 1.23 acre property has Class 1 Soil providing the ultimate growing conditions. The zoning permits the on-site sale of on and off-farm products. Combined with the highway location, this is an outstanding property to grow and sell produce.


    Price
    $149,000

    Size
    1.23 acres

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    Description

    Soil and Climate

    This property's soil is classified as Class 1. The best agricultural lands are rated Class 1 as they have the ideal climate and soil to grow the widest range of crops. Land within Class 1 is level or nearly level. The soils are deep, well-drained under natural conditions, or have good artificial water table control to hold moisture well. Productivity is easily maintained for a wide range of field crops. The rich soil, combined with the warm and long summers, ensure successful and bountiful produce.

    Land Uses

    Zoning of NU (Non-Urban) allows crops to be grown and sold within the property. Produce from other farms is also permitted to be sold from this land, because it is in the Agricultural Land Reserve (ALR).

    Other Land Uses

    • Accessory buildings and structures
    • Accessory farm sales
    • Ancillary single-family dwellings
    • Bed and breakfast
    • Boarding house
    • Community care facilities
    • Fruit and produce pickers' cabins
    • Home occupation
    • Intensive agricultural use
    • Limited agricultural
    • Manufactured homes
    • Packing houses (fruit and vegetables only)
    • Public parks and playgrounds
    • Rapid infiltration and spray irrigation of treated sewage effluent
    • Single-family dwellings
    • Two family dwellings
    • Veterinary clinics
    • Wineries and cideries
    • Workforce housing units
    • Secondary Suites
    • Medical Marihuana Production Facilities
    Accessibility

    Highway 97A is a significant transportation corridor, funnelling traffic into Southern BC. This property lies along the western side of the highway.

    The ministry is developing a comprehensive transportation plan to identify and evaluate potential options to improve safety and traffic flow on the Highway 97A corridor through Enderby. Potential options to be assessed may include intersection upgrades, highway capacity upgrades, highway access modifications, alternative routes, traffic control measures and other solutions to improve safety and efficiency along the highway, which carries approximately 14,000 vehicles per day (up to 18,000 in summer). This plan will consider all modes of transportation, including safety and mobility for pedestrians and cyclists.

    Location

    6100 97A Highway - Enderby, BC

    Access

    The property is located 1.25 km northwest of Evergreen Street at the north end of town. The property is on the left, west side of 97A Highway.

    Area Data

    The City of Enderby is in the North Okanagan region of BC. Between Armstrong and Salmon Arm. It is approximately 80 km north of Kelowna and 130 km east of Kamloops. Highway 97A passes through the center of Enderby, while the Shuswap River marks the eastern and northeastern limits of the City. There are two major schools in Enderby: M.V. Beattie Elementary School and AL Fortune Secondary School. Agriculture, industry, retail, and tourism are the main components of the economy.

    Many agricultural and industrial enterprises are in the area, including growing fruit, dairy farming, cattle ranching, fertilizer and feed production, mills, and value-added wood products. Farms include diverse livestock such as llamas, bison, and deer.

    Just past Grindrod, Baccata Ridge Winery specializes in producing premium cool climate grape, blueberry and honey wines and mead. The mineral-rich soil, climate and southern exposure assure high-quality fruit translating to exceptional wines. Wine tastings are available in their cozy rustic shop.

    Just south of Enderby is the iconic Starlight Drive-In, North America's largest outdoor theatre. The screen is 6,000 square feet, stands 15 feet off the ground, and is 50 feet high by 120 feet wide. The screen came from Sherwood Park, Alberta, in 1996. Tickets include two full-length movies, broadcast over FM stereo radio.

    The summers are warm and partly cloudy, and the winters are cold, snowy, and mostly cloudy. Over the year, the temperature typically varies from -7°C to 28°C and is rarely below -16°C or above 33°C.

    Recreation

    Enderby is known for the variety of outdoor activities, including tube floating (or anything that floats), hiking, canoeing, and kayaking, golfing, snowmobiling, and cross-country skiing. It is home to the Enderby Memorial Arena and Curling Rink, ball diamonds, and an outdoor public pool.

    The Enderby Cliffs tower high above the Shuswap River. A trail winds its way to the summit on a well laid-out and maintained single track surface. The trail emerges from forest cover in several areas affording hikers sweeping vistas of the valley below before finally reaching the cliffs' top and the most impressive view. You can watch the soaring birds play on the updrafts created by the steep rock face.

    The beautiful Mara Provincial Park is a popular day-use area for locals and travellers. The park has an inviting broad stretch of sandy beach and has excellent fishing, swimming, boating, canoeing, and picnicking. The lake is extremely popular for watersports and becomes remarkably busy during the summer.

    The Shuswap River is the heart of many small North Okanagan communities known for its tube floating, canoeing, and kayaking. There are countless places to launch and exit, making the float a true ‘choose your own adventure.’

    There are two golf courses in the area: Mabel Lake Golf & Country Club and Birchdale Golf Course. To the east of Enderby is Hunters Range Trail System, a snowmobile range with approximately 200 square kilometres of trails. The Larch Hills Cross Country Nordic Society has over 170 km of trails for cross-country skiing and snowshoeing.

    History

    Enderby and the Shuswap River's gentle waters have played a vital role in the history and growth of the North Okanagan as a critical transportation route for the Shuswap First Nations and the early European settlers. Near this river, the Spallumcheen tribe of the Shuswap Indians lived for hundreds of years, hunting and fishing along its banks. And it was just south of the present townsite that overlander Alexander Leslie Fortune pre-empted land in 1866, thus becoming the first white settler in the North Okanagan. Fortune’s place on the Shuswap River bend made an ideal stopping spot for steamboats and paddle wheelers from Kamloops shipping supplies to settlers in the Okanagan.

    Enderby was named in 1887 after a Jean Ingelow poem, in which the villagers were saved from a rising tide of water by the chiming of church bells playing the tune The Bridges of Enderby. With the Shuswap and Okanagan Railroad's completion in 1892, the small town began to grow and prosper, with a flour mill, sawmill, and brickyard by 1895. The business district expanded accordingly, and the decision was made to incorporate the city in 1905.

    The Shuswap River has retained its importance as a navigable river, but canoeists and kayakers have taken the place of steamboats. The river now links the small developed communities in the rural district, from Kingfisher in the east to Mara in the north, and the city of Enderby remains the centre of services for the rural area.

    Map Reference

    50°34'4.84"N and 119° 8'58.33"W

    Services

    At Lot Line:

    • Cable
    • Gas
    • Power
    • Telephone

    Tax Details

    $410.76 (2020)

    Zoning

    Non-Urban - NU
    Agricultural Land Reserve - ALR

    Legal

    THAT PART OF THE SOUTH WEST 1/4 OF SECTION 35 SHOWN ON PLAN B1310 TOWNSHIP 18 RANGE 9 WEST OF THE 6TH MERIDIAN KAMLOOPS DIVISION YALE DISTRICT EXCEPT PLAN A870
    PID 013-810-111

    Maps & Plans

    Map01

    Maps & Plans

    Our property descriptions and geographical information are taken from the BC Assessment Authority, Land Titles Office, government maps and other sources. While LandQuest® does not guarantee the information, we believe it to be accurate, but should not be relied upon without verification. This communication is not intended to cause or induce breach of an existing agency agreement.

    Location