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Número de MLS: #200013136Nevada Recreational Rangeland Hunting Land For Sale North of Reno NV near Pyramid Lake. This 80 acre parcel is located just 1 mile East of the CA/NV line, 6 Mi NE of Fish Springs Rd, between Doyle, CA and Pyramid Lake. Hunters, Fishermen, Outdoorsmen, Survivalists, Preppers and Nature lovers are sure to appreciate the potential of this high desert property for sale. Whether you are looking to just get away for a weekend or for good, you will love the solitude, tranquility, and freedom offered by this land. Listing Agent: John Parsons Email Address: email@example.com Broker: United Country Capstone Realty The property is accessed by taking CalNeva Rd (Dirt two-track) North off of Fish Springs Rd, then East for 2 miles on another two-track after you cross over the railroad tracks. A preliminary title report will be ordered to determine whether there are any access easements to the parcel. Hunting If you can draw a tag, there are mule deer and pronghorn antelope in the area. There are also plenty of small game, dove and quail in the region as well. Escape the cities and build a compound on your own land. They are not making any more of it! Fishing Pyramid Lake is truly a World-class fishing destination, when the fishing is good. Being successful here whether you fish in a boat or from shore is a matter of knowing where, when and how to fish for the sporting fish of this picturesque desert lake. Pyramid Lake is the only remnant of ancient Lake Lahontan that contains Lahontan cutthroat trout and Cui-ui. Tui chub and Tahoe sucker are two other fish species that also evolved in Lake Lahontan to make up the fish community present today. There is one introduced specie, the Sacramento Perch, that was stocked into the Truckee River system in the late 1800's that are successfully reproducing in the alkaline waters of the lake. We invite you to become one with the seasons of this lake to gain an understanding of where feeding fish can be located. Let's begin our annual cycle in later winter when water temperatures along the shore of the lake remain in the 40's from January into March. During this time fish metabolism and activity is very low. Tui chub, Tahoe sucker and Cui-ui are out in deep water (up to 120 feet) maintaining a low profile from the predaceous Lahontan cutthroat trout. The trout are the only fish that are common in the shallows during this time where they cruise looking for insects and small crustaceans. Food supplies are low at this time and it's not unusual for fish to have empty stomachs. From March through June, as the days get longer, the inshore waters begin to increase in temperature. All fish species here are spring spawners. During March and April, as water temperatures rise to the high 40's, fish get more active and the cutthroat trout concentrate inshore looking for running water to spawn. Some anglers say that March is the best time to catch big fish. The peak bite for shore anglers usually occurs in mid-April when most mature cutthroat trout are ready to spawn. When inshore waters approach 50 degrees, numerous schools of cutthroat can be seen cruising in very shallow water, often behind the line up of anglers on their ladders. Due to the large mass of water in the lake, storms with high winds can mix with the inshore waters and retard the warming of the lakes surface, changing the peak bite by up to 3 weeks from one year to the next. Tui chub move inshore in May and June, staging to spawn along the shore when water temperatures rise over 61 degrees. By this time, the cutthroat spawn is over and the trout are off the bite. Both the Cui-ui and Tahoe suckers will run up the Truckee River to spawn, though it is believed that the suckers can also successfully spawn in the lake. Tahoe suckers show up in the Marble Bluff fishway sooner than Cui-ui and large Cui-ui runs are triggered in the years when high flows bring muddy water to the lake with temperatures in the mid 50's. This most often takes place in May. Surface temperatures in late June get too warm for the cutthroat trout and they move into deeper cooler water. For most of the summer, the Tui chub are thermally isolated from the cutthroat trout, who return to shallow water only briefly to forage on the clouds of young Tui chub fry. As with most large water bodies located at this latitude, Pyramid Lake becomes thermally stratified into three layers during late summer. ~https://www.pyramidlakefisheries.org/fishmap/fishtips.html
Características de la propiedad
|Área del lote:||80 Acres|
|Tipo de tejado:||Desconocido|
|Ver tipo:||Desierto, Montañas, valle|
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