Acreage by County

This is a Summary of the Data for each County in New York State.

Updated 03/30/201

If you want a breakdown by Town or Zip Code, please email us at bill@realnys.com.

The total number of owners by County is greater than the total number of Landowners on the Summary page.

This is because an owner with property in several Counties, Towns or zip codes will be counted once for each occurrence, but only once for the Summary page.

This is to enable an accurate count, whether by State, County, Town, or zip code.

Albany

Landowners::     24

Acreage:          267.65

Allegany

Landowners:    57

Acreage:          1988.05

Bronx

Landowners:

Acreage

Broome

Landowners:     168

Acreage:         1192.83

Cattaraugus

Landowners:     11

Acreage:          251.46

Cayuga

Landowners:     51

Acreage:          924.17

Chautauqua

Landowners:     1

Acreage:             165

Chemung

Landowners:     38

Acreage:          617.82

Chenango        

Landowners:   169

Acreage:           3048.38

Clinton

Landowners:     2

Acreage:          42

Columbia

Landowners:    50

Acreage:        376.48

Cortland

Landowners:    59

Acreage:            2306.89

Delaware

Landowners:   508

Acreage:         14,382.96

Dutchess

Landowners:     33

Acreage:        294.86

Erie

Landowners:     10

Acreage:         45.51

Essex             1

Landowners:  1.17

Acreage:

Franklin

Landowners:     1

Acreage:          90

Fulton

Landowners:     5

Acreage:          43.7

Genesee

Landowners:     4

Acreage:          337.15

Greene

Landowners:     29

Acreage:         306.60

Hamilton

Landowners:     1

Acreage:           1

Herkimer

Landowners:     23

Acreage:          1239.97

Jefferson

Landowners:

Acreage:

Kings

Landowners:     4

Acreage:           .13

Lewis

Landowners:     6

Acreage:          357.62

Livingston

Landowners:     80

Acreage:         2281.79

Madison

Landowners:    17

Acreage:        308.3

Monroe

Landowners:   69

Acreage:        315.41

Montgomery

Landowners:    9

Acreage:         406.9

Nassau

Landowners:    7

Acreage:         2 .93

New York

Landowners:     5

Acreage:          .26

Niagara

Landowners:       1

Acreage:              .09

Oneida

Landowners:     17

Acreage:          172.09

Onondaga

Landowners:    84

Acreage:         737.71

Ontario

Landowners:     61

Acreage:          702.07

Orange

Landowners:     21

Acreage:          38.06

Orleans

Landowners:

Acreage:

Oswego

Landowners:

Acreage:

Otsego

Landowners:    370

Acreage:          9471.85

Putnam

Landowner:     5

Acreage:          4.88

Queens

Landowners:     2

Acreage:         .33

Rensselaer

Landowners:     8

Acreage:          220.99

Richmond

Landowners:     6

Acreage:         .32

Rockland

Landowners:   4

Acreage:           .87

St. Lawrence       2

Landowners:          2

Acreage:

Saratoga

Landowners:     21

Acreage:          92.64

Schenectady

Landowners:     6

Acreage:          74.23

Schoharie

Landowners:    105

Acreage:          2312.15

Schuyler

Landowners:    128

Acreage:         2063.54

Seneca

Landowners:     28

Acreage:          371.48

Steuben

Landowners:     62

Acreage:          1401.05

Suffolk

Landowners:     14

Acreage:         23.13

Sullivan

Landowners:    226

Acreage:          3063.65

Tioga

Landowners:    91

Acreage:          1644.62

Tompkins

Landowners:    407

Acreage:          5590.93

Ulster

Landowners:     198

Acreage:         1586.90

Warren

Landowners:      3

Acreage:             6.1

Washington

Landowners:     4

Acreage:          52

Wayne

Landowners:     20

Acreage:          299.93

Westchester

Landowners:     20

Acreage:     13.02

Yates

Landowners:     60

Acreage:       2050.4

10 Responses to Acreage by County

  1. Dwain Wilder says:

    What a wonderful new venture in the campaign to ban fracking from New York.

    Please use the resources of the FrackFreeGenesee Library to help spread the word and win more people to this work. The library is at http://frackfreegenesee.blogspot.com/p/library.html You might especially be interested in the “Homeowners and Leaseholders” collection folder. Within that, you will find sub-collections on Compulsory Integration, Insurance, Mortgages, etc. Much of it is hair-raising reading!

    Dwain Wilder, Librarian, FFG Library

  2. Mary Campbell says:

    When I joined this morning there were no landowners or acres listed for Steuben County. I added my ten acres then. Now it is updated with 3 landowners and 9.4 acres. Just making sure I did it correctly so my 10 acres are counted for “our” side in Steuben! Just checking!

  3. It is disappointing to see how few have reported in the counties MOST VULNERABLE to the first fracking permits. Perhaps it’s abit early but the decision to frack could come any day!!

  4. Farmergreen says:

    Hi, all. I’m a farmer who does not want fracking. With our neighbors we own thousands of acres of land that we struggle to pay real estate taxes on. We have gone without health insurance, we have eaten beans when we could not afford fresh food, we have worked until we were ready to drop at least 12 hours a day, seven days a week. We survived the ordeal of 2009 when the price we got for 100 pounds of milk crashed to $9 or $10 for a hu ndred pounds of milk (about half of what it costs us to produce it). We, like so many others, funded our farms with credit card debt and struggled to continue on. My question to you all is…if you say you care about rural NY and agriculture, why were you silent then? We asked so many people for help and they all turned away.

    • Dwain Wilder says:

      I grieve to hear the stories like these that farmers can tell. I am aghast at how, no matter what we ask of our Congresspeople that the Farm Bill always comes out as a social welfare program for Agribusiness instead of helping the New York farmers who grow the fruits and vegetables and dairy products we eat daily.

      I hope you know that many of us have worked for decades to support local farming, local dairies, and local or regional markets. Some of us even restrict our diets, insofar as possible, in order to eat locally grown food, or joining food co-ops. Others write to our major grocery chains demanding that fruits and vegetables be harvested in fair labor. Others (in this case, my friends, not I) support local farming by joining CSAs.

      But the full sense of your question goes beyond individual decisions of diet and spending, and beyond citizen lobbying for fair governmental support of family farms and dairying. It touches on the matter of how one acts as a citizen. Too much of our sense of citizenship is national, not regional. In fact, we should be, as New York citizens, supporting our farmers and dairyers, in important ways. We have allowed a kind of price consciousness to become much too primary, saving dollars and dimes by shopping for flown-in produce when it is available at a bit of a margin and a whole lot better quality.

      I think the anti-fracking and environmental communities owe a commitment to local agriculture. Period. We should be finding ways to make such a commitment be a strong bolster of the standard of living for New York farmers. And New York farmers could help a lot by telling us how we could do that.

  5. Deborah Gordon-Brown says:

    Until fracking is completely safe, monitored by geogolical and chemical experts who can be honest and until wildlife experts are also involved it will be far too dangerous to current and future generations than admitted.
    Just recently nuns breached security at an American nuclear plant and reached the uranium. It was in the news. No fracking is as yet safe; that’s what the arguement is all about

  6. Quality articles or reviews is the main to invite the people to pay a visit
    the website, that’s what this website is providing.

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