FORT TUMBLEWEED-GATEWAY TO THE OLD WEST
TEXAS HISTORY LINKS
See our complete listing of history-related webpages at the bottom of this webpage.
FORT TUMBLEWEED CONTACT INFORMATION
EMAIL ADDRESS: firstname.lastname@example.org
PHONE: 512 630 4619
Historic Fort Tumbleweed®
An Authentic Old West Town near Austin Texas
Owned and managed by Leonard and Lynda Kubiak
For the past 30 years, we've moved a variety of
Old West era buildings to this 16-acre old west haven to
compliment the original buildings on the 1850's Bryson homeplace and Stagecoach Stop site. We have
also collected many thousands of old west relics dating
back hundreds of years and
fossils dating back millions of years. For the past 30 years, we have conducted historical tours for large groups on an appointment basis.
the site has 12 historical buildings and the wildest assortment of "thangs" that you
will ever hope to come across.
HISTORIC REPUBLIC OF TEXAS DAYS LOG CABIN
Historic Fort Tumbleweed is located 20 miles Northwest of
Austin, Texas on the Georgetown to Burnet highway (15850 West HW29)
near Liberty Hill, Texas. We're four miles west of
Seward Junction directly on HW29 (bluebonnet & lakes trail)!
Map of the area
To see an example of some of our products, take a gander at our Indian relics catalog , visit our rocks, crystals, and fossils catalog Timeless Gifts or browse the Fort Tumbleweed Collection of Native American Jewelry or
the vintage cowboy and old west collectibles.
We've added several new online catalogs including the vintage spurs collection Vintage Cowboy Spurs and the Native American Collectibles indexIndex of Fort Tumbleweed Native American Collectibles Catalogs and presently, we're working on others.
Fort Tumbleweed combines living history with a unique online shopping experience. Step into one of a number of shops housed in
early-day Texas buildings and see a dazzling display of Indian and old west relics, Texas arts and crafts,and collectibles of
These buildings feature early-day Texas construction techniques from notched and fitted
log cabins to early milled cedar and square nail construction buildings of the pre-civil war era.
A row of old mule-drawn iron agriculture tools can be found out past the working blacksmith shop. The primitive log barn
houses part of a vast pioneer museum collection for the site.
For the past 30 years, you could browse through the open air flea markets and
enjoy some good bar-b-que and refreshments (and of course home-made peach ice cream in season)!