Located about 20 minutes from North Platte, NE, this hidden gem is waiting for you. The Loess Canyons are located south of the Platte River valley southeast of North Platte and are comprised of about 340,000 acres of silty soils, which long ago eroded into narrow gulches and steep canyons. This property lies on the northern edge of these canyons with quick access from the I-80 exit at Maxwell, NE. The access to the property is via an access easement across the neighboring property. This trail road was built with ease of access to the owner in mind. Very rarely does this road blow shut with snow and it is built with rock and asphalt millings. The cabin/home on the property is a 2016 Morton steel building that is 720 sq ft. There is a living room, kitchen, bedroom, bathroom and laundry room. The walls are insulated, heat is provided by a propane stove and a small air conditioner is for cooling. There is fiber optic line to the building site for those that want to work remotely. The building site includes its own ground water well, septic system and rural electric power. The cabin was initially put in as just that a cabin. The owners were planning on building a home on the hill across the yard. The infrastructure for that home is in place. The Morton steel shop building is 80' x 40' wood frame structure with full concrete floor was also built in 2016. There are 3 12 'x 12' overhead doors. Inside the shop are 2 climate control rooms. These rooms were used as an office and a reloading room. This is a very nice building. Stock water for livestock grazing on the pasture is provided by 2 windmills that pump water into cistern for a consistent water supply. The fences on the property are maintained to the best ability. The fences are not straight. As common in the region they follow the best route available. Neighbors in the area understand that give and take around the hills and through the canyons is the norm. Hunting And Recreation Wind Song Canyon Ranch is in the Box Elder Elk management area of the Nebraska Game and Parks. Elk herds once common across all of Nebraska became extinct by 1900. In the 1960S a few elk returned to Nebraska, and in 1986 Nebraska had its first modern elk season. Since then, elk and have expanded into hills and rivers of western Nebraska, and the annual passage of young bulls through eastern Nebraska is a common occurrence. More than 1,600 elk have been harvested since the first season in 1986.