RANCHO DE LA OSA GUEST RANCH
Become a part of the history …
Rancho de la Osa is Arizona’s most historic ranch. Ride the trails frequented by U.S. Presidents, movie stars and legendary figures like Pancho Villa. Explore Native American ruins, the U.S.-Mexico border, or the neighboring 120,000 acres of Buenos Aires Wildlife Refuge by off-road vehicle.
After a day spent adventuring, enjoy a cool drink in our Cantina, the oldest continually occupied building in the state of Arizona. Then retreat to the Hacienda or your historic guest room to relax in rich Southwestern color and culture.
We’re located less than a 1 ½ hour drive from Tucson in Sasabe, Arizona, in the high desert grasslands of the Sonoran Desert, with spectacular mountain views in every direction including the iconic Baboquivari Peak.
Our ranch offers an unparalleled guest ranch experience with exceptional food and drink; unmatched hospitality from our staff; and different activities for you and your family to enjoy.
Become a part of our storied history and join us for a truly unique vacation experience.
Rancho de la Osa is located adjacent to the nearly 120,000 acres of the Buenos Aires Wildlife Refuge.
A perfect location for horseback riding, biking, hiking, wildlife photography and more. After a day filled with adventure, come back to the ranch for an exceptional dining experience, and quality time in our historic Cantina and Hacienda.
The Cowboy Up Podcasts
Brought to you directly from the White Stallion Ranch. It’s straight talk about all things western: Ranching, Mustangs, Livestock, Land, People, History, Music, Books & Art and featuring in-depth discussions with notable guests. H. Alan Day of the Lazy B Ranch and Russell True of White Stallion Ranch, both prominent southern Arizona ranchers and lifelong cowboys, host this weekly podcast and share their knowledge, experiences, and appreciation of The West.
Dude rancher Russell True and cowboy H. Alan Day team up in Tucson, Arizona to talk all things Western. They’ll share adventures from the range, from the seat of a plane’s cockpit, from the back of a horse. (You may wonder how they lived to tell their tales!) And they’ll have a roundup of guests, Western writers, horse lovers, chuckwagon chefs, ranchers, nature lovers. It’s the West now and then.
On June 25, 1876, General George Custer and some 200 soldiers perished in the Battle of the Little Bighorn. Their wives soon learned of the outcome. They were now widows. How these women coped and survived is the subject of the new book, “The Widowed Ones,” written by New Times bestselling author, actress and comedienne, Chris Enss. She chats with Russell and Alan about what she discovered about these brave and amazing women.