Large 577 acres only 20 mins north of Prince George in the Salmon Valley. 3 separate titles. Previously logged and could be developed into a farm. Good hunting deer, moose, bear and grouse. Great year-round estate, cabin in the woods or a solid long term investment.
This large 577 acre property is located only 20 minutes north of Prince George towards the Salmon Valley. Turn East off the Hart Highway on McLeod Road and follow for 2.5 km. Turn right and follow this access road 0.8 km to the northerly boundary of the acreage.
This property is comprised of 3 separate titles and is zoned for residential uses, agricultural, some home-based businesses including horse stables or rural veterinary clinic. The property would make an excellent rural estate with complete privacy. Located only 15 to 20 minutes from Prince George and all the amenities offered by a large city.
This is truly an affordable option for such a large piece of BC wilderness. The hunting in the area is quite good with deer, moose, bear and grouse. The property was logged many years ago and the natural regeneration of the forest has been quite strong. The Fraser River is only about a kilometre from the property as the crow flies. Whether you are looking for a year-round residence, a cabin in the woods or just a solid investment in land this is an incredible opportunity.
Please call the listing REALTOR® today for more information.
McLeod Rd - Salmon Valley, Prince George
From Prince George take BC 97 N. Head north for 26 km. Turn right onto McLeod Rd. Follow McLeod Road for 2.5 km and the access road into the property will be on the right-hand side. Follow this access road for 0.8 km and you will reach the northerly property boundary.
The Nechako and the mighty Fraser Rivers converge, and less than 100 km from the province's geographical centre, sits Prince George - British Columbia's "Northern Capital."
The area around Prince George is the traditional territory of the Carrier Sekani First Nations people, who made their livelihood off the bountiful rivers, lakes and forests of the region. In 1793 the great explorer Alexander Mackenzie explored the area on his first crossing of the North American continent. However, it wasn't until 1807 that European explorer Simon Fraser wintered over here and before long a trading post turned into a town. Originally called Fort George, after King George lll, the town flourished as a trading post and was officially incorporated as a town in 1915.
Prince George is the fourth largest city in BC, and a gateway to the Great North by Northwest. For the urban folks there are all the cafés, art galleries, boutiques and museums that a modern city can offer.
Prince George is the first stop on VIA Rail's spectacular Skeena route that takes visitors from Prince Rupert on the west coast through the middle of BC’s backyard to Jasper in the Canadian Rockies, with connections to VIA's national network of routes.
The urban city or Prince George is a regional centre for shopping, the arts and sports. Visitors will find a variety of great restaurants from fast food to fine dining, and overnight guests can choose between charming B&Bs, rugged campgrounds and classy hotels. Shoppers can delight in the city's big box stores, shopping malls and unique downtown boutiques while culture buffs will take pleasure in the art galleries and museums. If you’re a sports fan you’ll find yourself right at home in Prince George with BCHL and WHL hockey, drag racing, senior baseball and lacrosse, varsity basketball and soccer to watch.
Outdoor enthusiasts will find everything they desire in the northern wilderness, including world class fresh water fishing and hunting. Forests and waterfalls line the highways, greenery-rich parks can be found within city limits, and countless lakes and rivers exist within a short drive. In the winter season, the selection is just as diverse: world class Nordic, downhill and heli-skiing, snowshoeing, ice fishing, and snowmobiling are a few of the many pastimes visitors and locals are able to enjoy. You can be sure that excitement is never far away, so bring your skis or camping gear to get the full nature experience that Prince George, BC has to offer!
The origins of the name "Prince George" can be traced to the North West Company's fur trading post of Fort George, founded by Simon Fraser in 1807. That post was named for King George III. When the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway required a name for its new townsite near Fort George, it wished to keep continuity with the fur post name but also to distinguish it from nearby rival townsites, South Fort George and Central Fort George. It decided upon Prince George to honour the Duke of Kent. The popularity of the name was confirmed by plebiscite during the first municipal elections in 1915.
Today Prince George is home to a multicultural mosaic that represents a broad mix of peoples from across the globe. Luckily, our local museums and historic sites allow you to get a firsthand glimpse into the lives of our ancestors. Visit The Exploration Place and dig through the archives, stop in at the Central BC Railway & Forestry Museum to learn about our industry ties, and drive out to Huble Homestead to learn what it was like to live without today's modern luxuries.
For thousands of years First Nations have lived in the area around the meeting point of the Nechako River and BC's greatest river, the Fraser - a natural staging point for river trade and transportation by the Lheidli T'enneh people. Two miners from the Bahamas searching for gold were the first non-aboriginals in the area and were led through the Giscome Portage by their Lheidli T'enneh guide where they quickly recognized the importance of the Giscome transportation corridor.
Please see mapping section - all boundaries are approximate.
54° 6'29.59"N and 122°36'49.37"W
BLOCK A OF THE NORTH WEST 1/4 OF DISTRICT LOT 3829 CARIBOO DISTRICT
THE SOUTH 1/2 OF DISTRICT LOT 3823 CARIBOO DISTRICT
BLOCK A OF THE NORTH EAST 1/4 OF DISTRICT LOT 7706 CARIBOO DISTRICT
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.