One Tree Ag offers Toobeah aggregation

One Tree Ag offers Toobeah aggregation


Property
ON THE MARKET: One Tree Ag is selling its Toobeah aggregation comprising of Kinbeachie, Morville and Birribindibil.

ON THE MARKET: One Tree Ag is selling its Toobeah aggregation comprising of Kinbeachie, Morville and Birribindibil.

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One Tree Ag is selling its Toobeah aggregation comprising of Kinbeachie, Morville and Birribindibil.

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ONE Tree Agriculture is selling its Toobeah aggregation comprising of Kinbeachie, Morville and Birribindibil.

The 9192 hectare (22,714 acre) aggregation is located 47km west of Goondiwindi in the Border Rivers region of Queensland. 

The large-scale aggregation is described as a golden opportunity to secure one of Australia’s premium dryland farming enterprises. 

The landholdings are contiguous with 7346ha considered arable.

The Toobeah aggregation is being offered through an expressions of interest program through CBRE, closing on September 12. The aggregation is being offered as a whole, or as individual properties.

Dryland crops have historically included wheat, barley, chickpea and cotton with potential for summer cropping options.

Dryland crops have historically included wheat, barley, chickpea and cotton with potential for summer cropping options.

The Toobeah aggregation is said to have been designed to maximise operational efficiency.

Fields have been developed with run lengths to ensure efficiencies at both planting and harvest. The internal road layout caters not only for ease of machinery transport throughout the year but also for efficient grain offtake at times of harvest.

The Toobeah aggregation is described as featuring the characteristics of a highly productive broadacre cropping platform; benefiting from scale, operational efficiency, fertile soils, idyllic climate and strategic location.

These features are said to combine to round out a quality aggregation providing a strategic add-on for industry participants or the opportunity to enter the industry/region on a commercial scale.

Dryland crops have historically included wheat, barley, chickpea and cotton with potential for summer cropping options.

The majority of the internal fencing has been removed in-line with broad hectare cropping and boundary fencing is in sound condition.

The aggregation has had further significant development with the implementation of internal roads for ease of machinery movement.

The aggregation generally comprises level to gently sloping landforms associated with flood plains, occasionally broken with channels and anabranches from the Weir River, which forms the boundary between Morville and Birribindibil.

There is infrastructure, including homesteads, on each of the properties. 

Contact Danny Thomas, 0439 349 977, or Simon Cudmore, 0433 160 413, CBRE Agribusiness.

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