Heath Conveyance Document Correction
Fort Peck Indian Reservation Land Withdrawal
Gold Point Land Withdrawal
Black Rock Desert Wilderness Land Withdrawal
New: A brand-new, unused, unopened, undamaged item in its original packaging (where packaging is applicable). Packaging should be the same as what is found in a retail store, unless the item is handmade or was packaged by the manufacturer in non-retail packaging, such as an unprinted box or plastic bag. See the seller's listing for full details.See all condition definitions- opens in a new window or tab... Read moreabout the condition
|Marca:||- Sin marca/Genérico -|
The Bureau of Land Managment houses millions of historic land documents which have passed through the hands of the United States federal government. Most of these patents are original home-steading grants dating back to the 1880s. You'll also find grazing, mining, and timber land patents. The BLM also administers Indian Trust lands, which have been grouped with these records. While they do publicly list these patents, the data can be overwhelming. The Land Patents™ has done the processing and analysis for you so you can access and explore data from the BLM but in our friendly environment.
Read about homesteading, mining, ranching, logging news, places of interest, and tutotials to better understand land patents on our blog. Learn more about the Bureau of Land Management, Public Land Survey System, and land patents. Discover homestead, grant, livestock, timber, mine, indian trust, and more museums, landmarks, and other places of interest. Keep ahead on land patent activity with exclusive analysis by The Land Patents™.
Understanding Patent Ownership
We receive lots of emails from people who find their name or a relative’s name on our site and want to know if this means they have some right to the land listed under that name.
Whether it is filing a patent or researching one, the administering BLM office is going to be the definitive source.
Patent handled by the Bureau of Land Management are not mapped by latitude and longitude, instead, these patents harken back to the Public Land Survey System.
A “township” can refer to two different things. Both are part of the PLSS measurement system but have different uses.
Not sure what to do next or how to get where you are headed? Take a quick look at our "Getting Started" page where we outline some of the tools at your disposal.