NFL Legend Terry Bradshaw Is Selling His Oklahoma Ranch For $22.5 Million

Terry Bradshaw, a Hall of Fame football legend and NFL sports analyst, is selling his massive rural estate in the Red River Valley of Southern Oklahoma for $22.5 million, according to Icon Global real estate agency.

The equestrian and cattle ranch includes a six-bedroom, 8,600-square-foot home, 2,600-square-foot manager’s home, four-bedroom bunk house and multiple barns, including a 50-stall mare barn, working cattle pens, alley ways to all barns and pens, a large six-bay shop to store farm implements, a four-horse walker, a separate hay barn and show pig barn as well as a two-story dog house.

The main residence is built in a rustic style with tall ceilings throughout and includes six bedrooms, eight bathrooms, four oversized stone fireplaces, brick stone fireplaces, wood and tiled floors and wood paneling. The spacious floor plan offers seclusion and privacy for a couple as well as accommodation for multiple guests, large family get-togethers or corporate retreats and entertainment. The house also has audio and automation systems, wood and tiled floors and wood paneling.

Lakes and ponds are strategically located throughout the property, assuring an abundance of water resources and delivering all the components necessary for hay production, working cattle and horse facilities and grasses that are essential for superb hay.

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An outdoor patio spreads over approximately 1,000 square feet with a full kitchen, bar, fireplace, hot sauna and fire pit, making an excellent location to have family and friends over to watch the sun set.

Bradshaw is downsizing to spend more time with his family and travel, according to TopTenRealEstateDeals.com. He and his wife, Tammy, have already moved to a smaller ranch in Texas where they will continue to operate their business, Quarter Horses Ranch, during the sale process.

Bradshaw’s 744-acre ranch is about 5 miles north of the Red River in Love County, which places it directly between Oklahoma City (125 miles to the north) and the Dallas–Fort Worth metroplex, (70 miles to the south). Love County has been attracting quarter horse trainers since the 1980s who move there to take advantage of the moderate climate, sandy soils, affordable land and low property taxes. Miles of frontage along the property is managed by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers.

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