The captivating Salisbury Canyon Ranch is a working cattle ranch encompassing 2,121± acres with stunning vistas of Salisbury Canyon and Los Padres National Forest and unparalleled views of the Sierra Madres. Easily accessed via public road, Salisbury Canyon Ranch offers unprecedented access to abundant wildlife, hiking, backpacking, and horseback riding in the adjoining forest and backcountry. Situated near the southern edge of New Cuyama, within the northeastern corner of Santa Barbara County, Salisbury Canyon Ranch is an outdoorsmen’s paradise improved with a historic 1927 adobe Ranch House, adobe laundry/office building, guest house, hay barn and appurtenant structures. Water is supplied via one well which is underground fed to three 10,000 gallon storage tanks. Comprised of 15 certificated parcels, Salisbury Canyon Ranch is ideal for cattle operation, hunting, or a recreational retreat and offers the opportunity to own a piece of history in the picturesque Cuyama Valley. The primary residence is an Adobe home built in 1926 and remodeled in the 1980’s. It’s a single-story Santa Fe style residence with two bedrooms, two bathrooms, living room, dining room, and kitchen. The adjacent adobe building consists of a laundry room and office. The 671 square foot guesthouse is constructed of concrete-masonry block walls and referred to as the “Block House” consists of 1 bedroom and 1 bathroom. Additionally, there is a Cabin with 1 bedroom and 1 bathroom. The Ranch also has a carport/tack room, semi-enclosed shop, equipment storage shed and hay barn. There is one main ranch well. The well is powered by a 5-hp diesel motor, and is drilled at a depth of 643 feet and at a water level of 320 feet. The well produces 23± gpm. Additionally, there are three water storage tanks (10,000 gallons each) on the property that are fed via underground, 2 inch pipelines that are connected to the main ranch well. Two of the tanks are located near the farmstead and the other is located to the east of the main ranch well site. The water tanks distribute the water via underground pipes to the farmstead for domestic use and to cattle troughs for the cattle operation.