Knipe Land Company offers an incredible selection of farms, ranches and land for sale in Idaho. We also offer a variety of recreational properties, from mountain-top hunting ranches to remote fishing lodges along some of Idaho’s most incredible rivers. Contact Knipe Land Company for the most experienced Idaho land real estate agents if you considering listing your rural property.
Explore our listings by region
In North Idaho
The northern-most part of the state is known for its densely forested mountains and gorgeous glacial lakes. A 4-season climate and recreation opportunities at every turn contribute to the tourism industry, and make this area a great place to live. North Idaho has a diverse economy made up of industries such as timber, manufacturing, mining, tourism, retail and agriculture. Three of the richest silver mines in the country are located here. This region is also home to the world’s largest hop farm, located north of Bonners Ferry.
In North Central Idaho
In the North Central Region, mountains fade into the rolling hills of the Palouse. The rich soil and climate here are perfect for dry-land farming. This area a leading producer of grains, such as wheat and barley. Wheat is one of Idaho’s top export products, with nearly half of all the local wheat sold internationally. Legumes are also atop crop here, with Idaho ranking as a national leader in Chick Pea production.
North Central Idaho is also home to the University of Idaho, which is a leading research institution, and the state’s only land-grant university. University of Idaho is home to one of the premier wheat research programs in the country.
South of the Palouse, farmland gives way to dramatic mountain ranges, divided by pristine rivers. The North Central region of Idaho encompasses portions of the Frank Church River of No Return Wilderness, and Hell’s Canyon National Recreation Area.
In Southwest Idaho
Idaho’s capital is located in the Southwest region of the state. Boise is also the most populated city in Idaho, and the surrounding Metropolitan Statistics Area is the third largest in the Northwest.
Southwestern Idaho is geographically diverse. Topography ranges from forested mountain peaks and river canyons to high desert plains and fertile agricultural land. Much of Southwestern Idaho has access to excellent irrigation from the Snake River and others, which contributes to its agricultural history. Many of our properties include water rights. Visit Idaho Department of Water Resources website to learn more about Water Rights throughout Idaho.
In South Central Idaho
South-Central Idaho has the most arid climate in the state, but is known for its rich volcanic soil. Twin Falls is the largest city and agricultural hub of the region. The city is located is in an area known as the Magic Valley. The nickname comes from the spectacular transformation of the land when farmers began irrigating with water from the Snake River.
This area is also known for dramatic natural attractions, such as City of Rocks National Reserve and 210’ Shoshone Falls. For a cool local attraction, Haggerman Fossil Beds National Monument has one of North America’s largest concentrations of plant and animal fossils. Many date back 3 to 4 million years.
This region also has abundant recreation opportunities, and is home to world famous Sun Valley Resort.
In Southeast Idaho
Southeastern Idaho is home to two of the states largest cities. It also has the state’s second largest workforce. The region has a diverse economy, which is based on agriculture, energy, mining, refining and education.
Idaho leads the US for potato production. Local farmers grow about 30% of the country’s potatoes. Other important crops grown around the region are Barley, Sugar Beets, Alfalfa and Wheat.
The area is home to a Department of Energy National Laboratory, and three other major science labs. Two major universities are located here, as well as two colleges, and other University Satellite Campuses.
Much of Idaho is naturally mineral-rich, and this area has one of the only environmentally-permitted Cobalt mines in the United States. Phosphate is also abundant. Mining and refining Phosphate are important to the agricultural industry.