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The Morton Bray Plantation Plantation is one of the few examples of an original high-quality quail plantation in existence today. In all regards, Gone with the Wind should have been filmed here.
This plantation is complete with the original 3,500 acres, famous 1850’s five-column antebellum Greek Revival home, commissary and orchard, red clay roads, live oak lined entrance, magnificent untouched hardwood bottoms, and the convergence of the Withlacoochee River and both Okapilco and Piscola Creeks all located alongside some of the finest stands of natural pine timber in the southeast. This plantation also has an excellent location being less than 15 minutes to I-75 and only 45 minutes to Thomasville. This quail plantation is like no other.
- 3,500 ± total acres established in 1843 by Judge James Morton. He prospered there for 68 years then the R.N. Bray Company managed it for 84 years!
- Famous 1850’s Five-Column antebellum Greek Revival home and grounds designed by John Wind English
- 1 ± mile on Withlacoochee River
- 3 ± miles on Okapilco Creek
- 1 ± mile on Piscola Creek
- 1,600 ± acres of native groundcover and mature natural pine
- 1,100 ± acres of old field ground and merchantable pine
- 400 ± acres of exceptionally pristine hardwood bottoms
- In the Tallahassee/Thomasville Plantation Belt near other famous Brooks County plantations such as Talloakas, Okapilco, Brannville, River Bend, Pinion Point, Kinderlou Forest, Tamathli, Pinckney Hill, Blackwater, Hickory Head and King Place.
- 350 ± acres of agricultural fields and food plots
- Convenient to Thomasville and only 15 minutes to I-75 and jet service in Valdosta, the 10th largest city in Georgia
- 60% of the plantation is in natural timber stands. Less than 1% of the entire plantation is in premerchantable pines!
- Record timber value, with one of the most intensively stocked, privately owned stands of natural timber in the southeast
- Frontage on US HWY 84 and Madison-Quitman Highway
- Access to amenities, infrastructure, zoning, comparables, river frontage and historical assets gives it enormous higher and better use potential.
- There is currently no conservation easement in place. This could prove to be one of the most significant conservation easement donations in Red Hills history.
- AVAILABLE NOW – CALL FOR PRICING