Skip To Content

Hawk’s Hill

1070 Springhill School Road, Belgrade, MT 59714

4.0 Bed | 3.0 Bath | 4,485 Sq. Ft. | 24.8 Acres | MLS #357505

Property Summary

Hawk’s Hill is a captivating place in the Historic Springhill Community. The offering includes a homesite on over 13 acres, adjoining 11 acre parcel, creek with water rights, and barn. Nestled into a sheltered site with 360 degree views, the original home has an inspirational, creative design influenced by Zak Zakovi, a local sculptor. In 2007, the current owners added over 1300 SF, appointed with a stunning chef’s kitchen, great room, luxurious master suite, and exterior river rock fireplace, a favorite gathering place. Park in the porte-cochère and step into the warmth of the great room accentuated by walnut floors and stunning views. The gourmet kitchen features an award winning design by McPhie Cabinetry, an Aga Legacy range, microwave and warming drawer, farmhouse sink, and integrated copper bar with wine cooler. No luxury is spared in the master bath equipped with Bain Ultra hydra tub, steam shower and beautiful finishes. Hawk’s Hill is a place where you can rest your soul.

Virtual Tour with Commentary

Property Details

Price$3,795,000
Full offering – Home and 24.2 Acres
$2,799,000
excluding Tract 11A – Home + 13.2 Acres
Bedrooms4.0
Bathrooms2.0 Full Bath
1.0 3/4 Bath
Square Feet4,587 Sq. Ft.
LandTotal Offering: 24.8 Acres
1070 Springhill (Tract 10B): 13.2 Ac.
1.00 Ac – Homesite
9.12 Ac. – Wild Hay
3.08 Ac. – Grazing

Tract 11A: 11.6 Ac. with development rights
* Please be aware that Tract 11A is NOT offered separately
Additional DetailsTwo separate 2 Car Detached Garages
40′ x 60′ Barn with dirt floor, electricity, hay loft, and tack room.
NeighborhoodSpring Creek Hills
Year BuiltOriginal Home: 1984
Addition: 2007
MLS ID# 357505 (Full Offering)
# 361445 (Excludes Tract 11A)

Directions to Hawk’s Hill

Historic Springhill Community

Harvesting near Springhill - Circa 1908. Photo Provided by Gallatin History Museum
Harvesting near Springhill – Circa 1908. Photo Provided by Gallatin History Museum

Springhill, just 12 miles north of Bozeman, MT, is a captivating community, with a well-preserved history. Hawks and Eagles nest here. Ross Creek meanders through the meadows. And Ross Peak provides the perfect backdrop. Nestled on a bench, with panoramic views, is Hawk’s Hill, a special home on over 13 acres. An adjoining 11+acre parcel with development rights, creek with water rights, productive grass meadows, trees and a barn are included in the offering. Every season of the year provides interest and recreation. Enjoy snowshoeing and nordic skiing in the meadow, hike the nearby trails, visit the raptor center, bird watch, or head to Bridger Bowl or Crosscut for skiing. Views of the valley, Spanish Peaks and the Tobacco Root Mountains are protected by conservation easements. Remaining development rights are limited, providing a rural oasis with a rich heritage.

Springhill Circa 1908

Springhill Community was settled in the 1860’s, thanks to the Homestead Act of 1862 and the “fertile, well-watered setting of this sheltered ravine” (At Home). Early pioneer families included the names of Decker, Gee, Gowan, Morgan, Norman, Penwell, Ross and Corbly – names well recognized on roads, trails and Ross Peak, reportedly scaled by Melvin Ross Sr. Other businesses soon followed as wood resources were also plentiful. The Malmberg Sash and Door Factory produced furniture and a sawmill was a bustling enterprise.

Ross Creek, previously known as Mill Creek, was used to power the flour mill with a giant flume constructed by Merritt, John and Oscar Penwell (At Home). Ross Creek also provided abundant water for what became the Mountain Dew Distillery, which at its height, produced 350-500 gallons of rye whiskey a day. (Bozeman and the Gallatin Valley, Phyllis Smith, pp 72-76, 302).

By the 1880s, the community boasted a church, school, two flour mills, a sawmill, a sash and door factory, a distillery, a blacksmith shop, Cramer Community Hall and cemetery. The church, school and community hall are still utilized today. In 1989, to protect themselves from development, the homeowners formed a Community Planning and Zoning District (At Home).

Return to the Top of the Page