The market for ranch land in the United States is in shambles.
But with the end of the drought, many of the land owners who have been selling for decades are suddenly looking to make some cash.
The ranch market has become the second-biggest in the country, after the real estate market.
The average price of ranch land, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, has climbed from $2,722 per square foot in 2007 to $3,829 per square feet in 2012.
And the average price for a ranch is $1,500 per acre.
Some ranch owners are hoping the drought will help boost their property values.
In an article published in the Wall Street Journal on Wednesday, ranch expert Jim Wolland of Rancho San Juan Rancho in San Juan Capistrano, California, predicted that the drought would help his business, which sells land for $1 a acre, increase its value by $500,000 in five years.
“It has made me realize that if I want to be able to buy more land and grow more crops, I have to invest in that property,” Wollis said.
Wolland, who has worked in ranching for 30 years, said that in his 40 years of ranching, he has never seen a drought affect the value of his land more than it has.
“It’s not that the land is bad.
The land is good,” he said.
“The only problem I have is that the price is too low.”
Wollis is right.
The price of land is rising, but not nearly as fast as the price in the real world.
For years, ranch owners in the U, including Wolls, have been using their money to buy up acreage for their own personal use.
In recent years, though, many have seen their property value fall, and their profits fall with it.
In the past five years, the average value of a ranch fell by $6,000 per acre, according a study by the National Association of Realtors.
In the first quarter of 2013, the median value of the median annual salary for ranchers was $110,000, according the U:S.
Bureau of Labor Statistics.
This year, the BLS expects the median salary for all workers will decline to $78,000 from $82,000 this year.
“I’m not sure how many of us will be able, when we retire, to take care of our family and our kids,” Wiss said.
He said that some of his employees are already struggling to pay the mortgage on their home and pay for other expenses.
“If we can’t keep up with the mortgage payments, our kids won’t have any food, they won’t be able buy clothes and clothes are going to be a problem,” Wottis said, adding that he has no doubt that some people will end up having to leave the ranch, but that he and others have a responsibility to their family.
One of Wolliys business partners in San Francisco, James O’Leary, said he has been trying to sell his ranch for more than a decade.
O’Leary told The Globe and Mail that he is trying to keep his ranch open because he wants to sell it when the prices go back up.
He has sold a few other parcels, but said that prices are still too high and he has to go back to selling.
While some of the ranchers say they have made their money by selling their land, others are taking a different approach.
A recent article in The Wall Street Review of Real Estate said that many ranch owners have stopped selling their ranchs, even though they are paying higher prices for the land.
Cattle ranchers in Montana, for example, are now trying to find buyers for their cattle, but they have trouble finding buyers for a large number of the properties.
Ranching has long been a lucrative business, and some of it has been made possible by government support for rancher cooperatives.
In the past few years, however, the government has cut subsidies for these businesses, including the grazing subsidies that are supposed to be paid by the rancher.
“What’s happening is we’re losing our subsidies and it’s costing us more than we made,” said Randy Rios, who owns Rancho Santa Fe in Nevada.
Rios said that the ranchest property in his state, which is on the northern edge of the Great Basin, has been losing money.
He expects the loss in grazing subsidies to be around $5 million this year, about $400,000 less than last year.
In 2014, the federal government paid out more than $50 million in grazing payments, according an analysis by the Congressional Budget Office.
The report did not identify the rancier who had the most grazing subsidies.
The report also did not provide a breakdown of how much the subsidies cost ranc