6300 NEWTONSVILLE ROAD
Whether your goal is to oversee a booming equestrian business, or to find a home for your horses, this 80-acre parcel is the mounting block for your dreams!
Outdoor arena: 145' x 270'
Two indoor arenas: 80' x 175' and 70' x 155'
Thirty-four multi-acre paddocks
Two barns | 42 stalls
Three-bedroom, 2.5 bath Ranch house
Three-bedroom, 2 bath farmhouse
One-bedroom, 1 bath apartment
IN THE NEWS
Sophisticated Living writes, "There is something special at Still Water Farm that runs through the land. There is a sense of peace and happiness that exists here; a positive energy that you feel as you walk down the long driveways with four-rail fencing lining every paddock as far as your eye can see."
Wayne Township is located in the northeastern corner of Clermont County. A strong sense of community binds people here to the land and to one another. Many of the farms in this rural township have been passed down through generations.
In addition to agriculture, notably grain farming, Wayne Township is home to horse farms—large and small—that serve Greater Cincinnati's equestrian community. From pasture and two- or three-stall self-care boarding to stunning full-service training and show barns such as Still Water Farm, Wayne Township is the region's "horse country."
Residents here enjoy small-town living that also welcomes growth. Eastern expansion of Cincinnati suburbs has brought new businesses, services, retail, and housing to neighboring Clermont County townships—so that shopping, dining, and the services residents need are close by.
Wayne Township promises to retain its rural character, thanks in part to the 1,000+ acre Stonelick State Park, managed and protected by the Ohio Department of Natural Resources. The park, featuring natural woodlands, hiking trails, and a tranquil lake, is a quiet retreat for visitors who enjoy camping, boating, fishing, disc golf, swimming, hiking, and picnicking.
The township is named for General Anthony Wayne, a Revolutionary War officer whose military exploits and fiery personality quickly earned him promotion to brigadier general and the nickname "Mad Anthony." After the war, Wayne, who was a surveyor by training, was appointed by President George Washington to commander of the United States Army of the Northwest, serving in the Ohio Country frontier.