the block
A part of the property’s uninterrupted coastline. Image supplied.
  • The property is home to 4.6 kilometres of coastline
  • Has been owned by the Cash Family since the 1980s
  • 449 hectares of the farm is cropped with barley

A South Australian farm occupying 4.6 kilometres of uninterrupted coastline across the Great Australian Bight has been listed for sale.

Running along the Tyringa Beach, The Block has five freehold titles, and has been owned by the Cash family since the 1980s.

It is located between Venus Bay and Streaky Bay on the Eyre Peninsula, 45 kilometres between each roughly, with Baird Bay nearby to provide local services.

449 hectares of the 1,117 hectares are arable and currently cropped with barley. The existing operations is currently running 500 ewes with lambs at foot.

Overview of The Block. Image supplied.

Phil Schell and Angus Bills of CBRE Agribusiness are managing the sale campaign. Expressions of interest are invited by 3 November.

“We’re fortunate that we get to visit some amazing parts of South Australia in our line of work, but dragging ourselves away from The Block after visiting the site was a serious challenge,” Mr Schell said.

“It’s a stunning piece of land by anyone’s standards, with postcard-perfect views up and down nearly 5km of Great Australian Bight coastline.

“You could easily picture yourself camping in the sandhills, and spending some carefree days surfing and fishing at Tyringa Beach.”

Tyringa Road itself runs through the property, which has a network of four-wheel tracks.

“Opportunities to buy freehold coastal land of this quality and scale are few and far between,” Mr Bills added.

“We’re expecting significant interest from investors and land bankers, with the scope to lease the arable land for around $60,000 per annum, while The Block could even lend itself to a glamping-style tourism development.”

You May Also Like

Australia’s return to office continues to shine as the US stagnates at 50 per cent of pre-Covid levels

The Australian office market records improved office occupancy while the United States lags behind on the return to office.

Work from home is here to stay, and Australia’s secondary offices are at a turning point

Secondary office assets face challenges with poor uptake and declining values, especially in B and C-grade properties.

Why Australia needs more industrial assets to boost productivity and growth

A new report reveals that Australia’s industrial assets handle over $1.2 trillion worth of products annually.

Sydney’s retail sector continues to improve, with one area boasting zero vacancy

Vacancy rates for Sydney’s prime retail core have dropped to 8.3%, with the one area recording vacancy rates of zero.