Eastridge Ranch is located approximately 15 miles east of Ada, OK on Highway 48. The ranch is a 100 mile drive from Tulsa or OKC and 150 miles from Dallas. This 428 acre recreational ranch is roughly 1.5 miles long from north to south by 1 mile wide from east to west at its widest point. The ranch sits in a transitional area where the pastured creek bottoms of Muddy Boggy Creek give way to wooded hillsides. From a wildlife management standpoint, Eastridge Ranch is ideally secluded from the world by a 4000 acre ranch to the west and north, an 1100 acre ranch to the south and a 1350 acre ranch to the east.
The ranch boasts 130 feet of elevation change from Muddy Boggy Creek up to the top of the highest ridge. Approximately 300 acres of the property is in timber and 128 acres in meadows and an open field along Muddy Boggy Creek that's perfect for a food plot. The meadow areas offer the type of transitional setting that encourages the growth of native browse needed to support deer through the summer months while the timbered portions provides acorns for the fall and winter. Although existing trails allow easy access to most of the ranch, there is a 155 acre block that acts as a sanctuary. The property has good boundary and cross fencing.
The property also includes a 2.5 acre lake fed by two drainages. This lake is filled with bronze tinted water typical of heavy forested drainages and is ringed with a narrow strip of aquatic vegetation. It has two nice arms that extend to shallows located in each drainage. The point between the two arms is begging for the construction of a cabin or home overlooking the lake. Water and electric services could be easily run to this point from the Highway 48 frontage to the east. Nine hundred and fifty feet of creek, as well as a 3/4 acre pond and two other small ponds ensure that water is available to wildlife on all parts of the ranch.
In addition to great views generated by the elevation change, the property also has some other interesting features including a small cave and cliff overhang. Multiple inscriptions are carved into the sandstone rock of these natural features and some date back to statehood. Both have game trails leading to them and appear to be acting as shelter to wildlife.
The outstanding native genetics of whitetail deer in this area have been extensively studied and documented on the former Nobel Foundation Deer Research Unit located just 1.5 miles to the southeast of the ranch. This combination of transitional features, large neighbors, seclusion, timbered bedding areas, browse filled meadows and water make Eastridge Ranch a unique opportunity for those wishing to manage for trophy whitetails. Recent game camera photos have captured some nice examples of the bucks that the property is currently producing with no wildlife management. In addition, wild hogs are currently absent after an extensive eradication effort.