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Whitney Land Company
101 SE Third
P.O. Box 1614
Pendleton, Oregon 97801
Phone: 541-278-4444

Kennewick Horse Property

Kennewick, Washington

Price  $ 700,000.00


This Property is located in south eastern Washington, near Kennewick, is currently a property consisting of 6.29 acres.

Identification of Subject Property:

Benton County Washington –

LTS 1 & 2 EXN N 180’ SHORT PLAT– 6.290 acres

Distances to Other Cities:

Walla Walla, WA- 54 miles
Pendleton, OR—68.7 miles
Boise, ID – 290 miles
Portland, OR- 216 miles
Seattle, WA-232 miles


Main Residence –

The ranch style home provides 2,254 square feet of modern home space. This home was built in 2009. The home consists of a living room, dining room, kitchen, master bedroom, two other bedrooms, two bathrooms, and laundry and entrance room. The home’s amenities include: solid-core alder hardwood doors, solid oak kitchen cabinets, granite counter tops, soft close drawers in the kitchen, hardwood floors, propane heat stove, 2 car garage, and a heat pump for air conditioning and heat throughout the months.

Horse barn -

The horse barn is a 44” x 60” pole building consisting of 2,640 square feet with a concrete walkway. This horse barn has 5 stalls, insulated tack room, frost free hose nozzles, electricity, and a loft for hay storage.

Fencing -

Fencing throughout the property is of barbwire fence and pole corrals. The property boundaries are fenced.

Indoor Arena –

The indoor arena is a free span metal building that is 80” x 140” with overhead lighting. The arena also includes 16’ manual roll up doors, and metal siding and roof.

Shop/Utility building -

This building is rare and unique with many uses. It is 28’ x 105’ that is built around a manufactured home. Currently there are 6 covered stalls used for dog kennels and storage, enclosed shop area with a roll up door, enclosed wood shop area, and multiple work rooms located throughout the building. Must see building to appreciate the uniqueness of room and multiple uses for each individual area of it.


The land is zoned Rural Residential

Mineral Rights:

Mineral rights are available. Any mineral or geothermal rights owned by the seller are included as part of the property being offered for sale.


Demographics of Kennewick, Washington:

As of the census of 2010, there were 73,917 people, 27,266 households, and 18,528 families residing in the city. The population density was 2,744.8 inhabitants per square mile (1,059.8/km2). There were 28,507 housing units at an average density of 1,058.6 per square mile (408.7/km2). The racial makeup of the city was 78.5% White, 1.7% African American, 0.8% Native American, 2.4% Asian, 0.2% Pacific Islander, 12.1% from other races, and 4.3% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 24.2% of the population.
There were 27,266 households of which 37.9% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 49.3% were married couples living together, 13.0% had a female householder with no husband present, 5.7% had a male householder with no wife present, and 32.0% were non-families. 25.7% of all households were made up of individuals and 8.8% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.67 and the average family size was 3.22.
The median age in the city was 32.6 years. 28.2% of residents were under the age of 18; 10.3% were between the ages of 18 and 24; 26.8% were from 25 to 44; 23.8% were from 45 to 64; and 10.9% were 65 years of age or older. The gender makeup of the city was 49.9% male and 50.1% female.


Public schools located in the city are part of the Kennewick School District (KSD). The Kennewick School District has fifteen elementary schools, five middle schools, three high schools. A vocational school is operated by Kennewick and other local school districts, named the Tri-Tech Skills Center, which is the home of KTCV, a radio station run as one of Tri-Tech's vocational programs KSD also operates Neil F. Lampson Stadium, located at Kennewick High School, which is used to host football and soccer games for the three high schools in town as well as for special events. Lampson Stadium has a capacity of 6,800 people.

Schools: The following are schools in Kennewick:

Elementary (K-5)

  • Amistad
  • Canyon View
  • Cascade
  • Cottonwood
  • Eastgate
  • Edison
  • Hawthorne
  • Lincoln
  • Ridge View
  • Sage Crest
  • Southgate
  • Sunset View
  • Vista
  • Washington
  • Westgate

Middle (6-8)

  • Desert Hills
  • Highlands
  • Horse Heaven Hills
  • Chinook
  • Park

High (9-12)

  • Kamiakin High School
  • Kennewick High School
  • Southridge High School

History of Kennewick, Washington:

Kennewick Man is the name for the remains of a prehistoric man found on a bank of the Columbia River in 1996. The remains are notable for their age (some 9,300 years). Ownership of the bones has been a matter of great controversy.
The name "Kennewick" is believed to be a native word meaning "grassy place." It has also been called "winter paradise," mostly because of the mild winters in the area. In the past, Kennewick has also been known by other names. Legend has it that the strangest was "Tehe," which has been attributed to the reaction from a native girl's laughter when asked the name of the region.
During the 1880s, steamboats and railroads connected what would become known as Kennewick to the other settlements along the Columbia River. In 1887, a temporary railroad bridge was constructed by the Northern Pacific Railroad connecting Kennewick and Pasco. That bridge could not endure winter ice on the Columbia and was partially swept away in the first winter. A new, more permanent bridge was built in its place in 1888. Until this time, rail freight from Minneapolis to Tacoma had to cross the river via ferry.
In the 1890s, the Northern Pacific Irrigation Company installed pumps and ditches to bring water for agriculture in the Kennewick Highlands. Once there was a reliable water source, orchards and vineyards sprung up all over the Kennewick area. Strawberries were another successful crop.
Kennewick was officially incorporated on February 5, 1904. In 1912, there was an unsuccessful bid to move the seat of Benton County from Prosser to Kennewick.
In 1915, Kennewick was connected to the Pacific Ocean with the opening of the Dalles-Celilo Canal.
In the prologue to World War II, the United States opened the Hanford nuclear site roughly nine miles northwest of Kennewick. Its purpose originally to help produce nuclear weaponry, and indeed the plutonium refined there made it into the Fat Man bomb used to attack Nagasaki in the decisive final blow of World War II. Many employees of that site commuted from Kennewick then, and as the site's purpose has evolved, there has continually been a tremendous influence from the site on the workforce and economy of Kennewick

Related Resources:

Kennewick WA History: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kennewick,_Washington
Climate: http://www.homefacts.com/

Offered by:
The Whitney Land Company

Todd Longgood, Broker
Email Todd

Timothy 'Scott' Coe, Broker
Email Scott

Please contact The Whitney Land Company office to schedule a showing.  A listing agent must be present at all times to tour the property.

All of the information within this sales package has been gathered from State, County and City records and officials as well as others who are deemed reliable; however, the broker and agents can not guarantee the accuracy or completeness of the information herein contained. It is also subject to change, prior sale or withdrawal.