Luxury homes are on the market in North Platte

10 Lakeview Hills II at Lake Mac is the perfect vacation or permanent residence! This beautiful 5 bedroom, 3 full bath home with a fully finished basement is located just minutes from white sand beaches and has a boat ramp built for entertaining and provides ample space for family and friends! The property is located on 1.31 acres of deeded land and also includes a 30′ x 40′ shop with concrete floor, large wraparound doors and pedestrian door. An estate located on just over an acre of Deeded land, close to Van’s Resort and Bayside Golf Course, two of the most popular locations on beautiful Lake McConaughy, the 4,849 square foot home features 5 bedrooms, all with walk-in closets, and 3 full bathrooms. “, one bedroom set up as a master suite. Open floor plan with eat-in kitchen comes complete with appliances, island with gas stove, breakfast bar, and large pantry. Off floor is kitchen. Separate dining room is located. The large living/family room is a great area for relaxing and entertaining. There is Office room / currently used as an additional guest bedroom. The home has a laundry room including a washer and dryer. There is a large bedroom. Rear deck and walk-in basement with patio provide ample space to enjoy the outdoors. The home has a tankless hot water heater and forced air heat and central air conditioning. The basement on this property is fully finished. The backyard is fenced and the lawn has a sprinkler system. The home has a large two-car attached garage that can accommodate more than one car. Furniture currently in the home is included. 10 Lakeview Hills II at Lake Mac also has a convenience store 1,200 square feet with concrete floor and large door with space to store all your lake toys!10 Lakeview Hills II Ready to move in and enjoy lake life!RecreationLake McConaughey, the recreational jewel of western Nebraska, is the largest lake in the state with more than 100 miles of shoreline It covers 35,700 acres of water, is 24 miles long and 4 miles wide, and is famous for its white sand beaches. Every year, thousands of boaters, campers, and outdoor enthusiasts make the Lake McConaughey area their destination for fun! In addition to Lake McConaughey, which is fed by the North Platte River, you have the 320-acre “Little Lake” Ogallala Lake located below Kingsley Dam (the second largest earthen dam in the world). These two bodies of water provide endless opportunities for anglers of any skill level, young and old. The wide range of fish you can catch between these two lakes includes; Walleye, white bass, striped, swath, catfish, northern pike, smallmouth bass, yellow perch, rainbow and brown trout. Lake McConaughey can accommodate almost every type of watercraft you can imagine. Lake McConaughey and the North Platte River Valley also provide tremendous opportunities for anglers. This area is popular for duck and goose hunting. In addition to waterfowl hunting, small game, game, whitetail deer, mule deer, and Pronghorn are found in the area. Agriculture No Water/Mineral and Natural Resources Rights This property has a well and septic system. General Operations N/A Region and Climate Weather Highlights Summer High: July high is around 90 degrees Winter Low: January low is 15 Rainfall: Average 20 inches of rain per year Snow: Average 30 inches of snow Annual History “Geography is often destiny It has always been so with Ogallala, a city that came into existence at the intersection of the major routes of transcontinental migrations and cattle trails north from Texas. From 1870 to 1885, Ogallala was the “Gateway to the Northern Plains.” Meet Wyoming and Montana cattlemen at the Ogallala Hotel and Saloons with the cattle kings of Texas and negotiated cattle prices. Gold flowed freely across the table, liquor across the bar, and sometimes blood flowed on the floor when a bullet left an unlucky cowboy dead on the floorboards in Tuck’s Saloon. The first non-native visitors to this area were trappers from St. Louis. Next came the pioneers who followed the Oregon Trail. To protect them, the government established forts at intervals along the route. Then came the Union Pacific Railroad Company. Supposedly the beginning of the Ogallala was About 1867. Settlers began following the railroad west, and ranchers began driving their cattle to Ogallala to be shipped east or sold to ranchers in Montana and Wyoming. Ogallala’s early history was unspectacular, promising to be little more than a section house and a railroad water tank. Then, in the spring of 1868, three men showed up to determine Ogallala’s fate. These men were the brothers Lonergan and Louis Aufdingarten. The Lonergan brothers came to do construction work for the Union Pacific Railroad. They found the plains to their liking, and later became interested in the Ogallala. By 1876, Ogallala had changed little from its childhood days in 1868. The stores were all south of the railroad tracks, facing what was called Railroad Street and the lane leading south to the Platte River. Along this path stretched the rest of the city. The town consists of saloons with names like The Cowboy’s Rest and Crystal Palace. The last building on the street was the Ogallala House – a dining room which received widespread patronage because of its excellent prices. It was operated by SS Gast. By 1880, Ogallala consisted of one courthouse, one school, one hotel, two apartment houses, and twenty-five permanent residents. The rhythm of life in the early Ogallala changed with the seasons. During the winter and early spring months life was monotonous and dreary. Shortly after June 1, the city began to buzz with activity as the first Texas trail herds began arriving. Business boomed during the three summer months—ten to twelve herds, each of two hundred or more, taxed the Ogallala facilities. Bedrooms and meals were difficult to find when hands were in town. Activities at Ogallala continued with great enthusiasm until the end of August, by which time the Texans were returning to Texas. By November, the Ogallala had once again settled into quiet and peaceful rest. Ogallala’s floaters, gamblers, merchants, and dance hall hostesses drifted to Omaha or Cheyenne for the winter. One hotel, one supply house, and one saloon remained open for the winter. The community sank into a state of stagnation until next spring. In 1882-1884 settlers and farmers arrived in Ogallala. These men were encouraged by the Union Pacific Railroad because the railroad began selling their land at very low prices. A serious epidemic of Texas fever swept through Nebraska during the summer of 1884. The disease first appeared near Ogallala in July, apparently brought by Texas cattle. The disease spread rapidly and caused huge losses to herders. Cattle owners began placing expensive bulls in their herds. These ranchers demanded that Texas cattle be excluded from Nebraska. This ban on Texas cattle was a devastating blow to the Texas cattle trade. This was the end of the Ogallala Trail period, as the often violent wild town became a peaceful farmers’ settlement. Location 10 Lakeview Hills II in Lake Mac is 15 minutes from Ogallala and Interstate 80, 3.5 hours northeast of Denver, CO and 4.5 hours west of Omaha, NE. This property is located just minutes from the famous white sand beaches of the Lagoon, a very popular area. Boat ramp, restaurants, bars and the exciting Bayside Golf Course.

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