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Free performance report on all Morawa agents

There are real estate agents servicing Morawa and surrounds. In 2016 they sold properties. We have analysed all these Morawa agents and on request within 24 hours we will send you a free, up-to-date report on their performance, sales track record and what fees you should pay. View report contents

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We pride ourselves on providing independent, insightful analysis on real estate agents. Read real client case studies to see how we continually exceed expectations. We never disclose your details to any agents unless you specifically instruct us to do so.

Real Estate Agents Morawa

The best Morawa Real Estate Agents sell properties considerably better than industry average figures, no matter whether it is in Morawa or the Morawa area or all of WA. We detail who these Morawa agents are in our free report.

Importantly it is the performance of the individual real estate agent rather than the agency used that matters. Vendors should only use those Morawa agents who routinely deliver superior results for their clients. This is crucial to maximise their chances of securing the best possible price for their Morawa property.

While we can review agent performance right across the country, we suggest focusing on those individual real estate agents in Morawa or the 6623 postcode and immediate surrounds.

Request your free report for the individual performance details of real estate agents in Morawa and the properties they have sold over the last couple of years.

With Morawa property transactions only occurring on average every 7 years, securing the best Morawa real estate agent to manage this infrequent transaction is crucial.

Suburb Overview

Morawa is a town in the Mid West region of Western Australia. It is located within the Shire of Morawa, approximately 370 kilometres north of the state capital Perth, on the railway line between Wongan Hills and Mullewa.

The name Morawa is an Indigenous Australian name;it probably derives from the Morowar, the local dialect's word for the dalgite. The name was first used on maps of the area in 1910, in reference to a rock hole. When the railway was being planned in 1913, it was decided to locate a siding at the location, and the name Morawa was chosen for it. The Lands Department then decided to establish a townsite there, and Morawa was gazetted in September 1913. In 1921 the Railways Department decided that Morawa was too similar to Mullewa and requested a name change. In response, the town's name was changed to Merkanooka in January 1922. However the Railway Department, which had pressed for the name change in the first place, did not rename the siding, and in June the town's name reverted to Morawa at the request of the townspeople.

Most of the farmland around Morawa was given to returned servicemen after the First World War under the provisions of the Discharged Soldiers Settlement Acts which spurred the growth of the town.

Population growth in Morawa has been fairly stable since the 1990s, without much increase, possibly due to more people, young people, moving out to the Perth metropolitan area. Farms had been amalgamating for a number of years for economic reasons and the larger farms required fewer staff.

Like much of the Wheatbelt area of Western Australia, the town is in a period of drought.

Morawa is primarily a farming town. The area supports a range of farming activities including wheat, sheep, cattle and sandalwood.

The rangeland area around Morawa has biodiversity. This has been reduced by land clearing, changed fire regimes, feral pests and weeds, pastoralism and mining but still remains an important characteristic of the region. The Department of Environment and Conservation is currently undergoing a biodiversity survey of the Yilgarn, a geological area encompassing Morawa. Some of the biodiversity values are concentrated on the ranges. These sporadic ranges have been separated by large areas of land for millennia and many have evolved their own unique endemic species and communities. Some of these are associated only with the BIF rocks that are targeted by iron ore mining companies.

5.1 million tonnes of haematite iron ore was taken from the Koolanooka Hills mine between 1966 and 1974.

Due to renewed international demand for iron ore, and dramatic increases in prices being paid, the iron ore deposits around Morawa have attracted interest from junior mining companies such as Midwest Corp., Mount Gibson Mining, Gindalbie Metals and Red River Resources. Midwest Corp has spent several million dollars on infrastructure including roadworks to, and weighbridge facilities at, Koolanooka Mine. They are currently road-training haematite fines left over as waste from the 1966 - 1974 Western Mining iron ore operation. When the removal of these several million tonnes is complete, Midwest Corp plan to exploit further haematite discoveries on their lease.

Substantial quantities of magnetite ore are also understood to exist on their holdings. Mount Gibson Mining also hold mining tenements at Koolanooka South, with reserves of magnetite ore. Magnetite mining operations would require the construction of a concentrator plant and either a rail link or magnetite slurry pipeline from Morawa to the port of Geraldton or to a new port to be built at Oakajee. Red River Resources hold tenements just 20 km south of Koolanooka at its Feral Prospect. They have currently identified 5 zones of iron enrichment in BIF ranging in strike length from 100m-500m.

Gindalbie Metals Ltd. has substantial holdings at Karara 85 kilometres east of Morawa. They claim to have 1 billion tonnes of magnetite ore as well as significant haematite reserves. They have had an Aboriginal heritage listing over the mine area lifted and are currently undergoing environmental assessment, hoping to gain approval and commence production by June 2007.

Morawa WA 6623
Pintharuka WA 6623
Canna WA 6627
Gutha WA 6623
Koolanooka WA 6623
Merkanooka WA 6625