The Property

Mirasol Springs

Mirasol Springs is located on the Pedernales River near the Hays and Travis County lines. The landscape embodies the rich terrain, geologic features, and wildlife the Hill Country is renowned for. Mirasol Springs will place approximately 1,000 acres – more than 70% of the entire site – in a conservation easement as part of our commitment to preservation. In line with our eco-sensitive design, the gross impervious cover on the project will be less than 4.5% and net impervious cover will be less than 7%.

Mirasol Springs has been designed by taking cues from the land, the life, and the water that make up this incredible landscape. Our nationally recognized development team has spent years studying the Mirasol Spring property and abiding by a core mission to let the land guide the design, resulting in a development that is of minimal impact to the property and the larger surrounding ecosystem.

Steep hillsides and rocky cliffs flow into rich grasslands basked in the shadows and deep colors of the Texas Hill Country. Further beyond, oak savannas give way to a slot canyon covered in bald cypress trees under hilltops and rolling plains.

Mirasol Springs has been intentionally designed with unusually low-density to meet the vision of the project. Mirasol Springs is planning a development with a limited number of sensitively scaled structures, activities, amenities and experiences that will embody the natural ecological systems found on the property. The character of the development and the outdoor experience will be seamlessly integrated to create a living experience grounded in land stewardship.

The entirety of the property including the Inn, the Farm, the University of Texas Hill Country Field Station, and the homesites will have lighting that is Dark Skies compliant and minimally invasive so as not to disrupt the majesty of the site.

The heart and soul of Mirasol Springs is the Farm, which will redefine our understanding of how human activity can help to sustainably care for our land and environment. Farming activities have already started in the deeper soiled lowlands where vegetable plots and fruit trees have been planted. Beehives have been placed for harvesting honey and taking advantage of natural pollination for the food crops and restored wildflower meadows.