Administrative Areas Coal Leases Overview
Bureau of Land Management Administrative Areas oversees 1,951 coal leases. Of the lease records managed by the Administrative Areas, 18.24% are authorized, 2.46% are pending, and 72.73% are closed. Oversite of these federal lands is divided into administrative states—Wyoming, Utah, Colorado, and New Mexico.
- Total Leases
- Authorized Leases
- Pending Leases
- Closed Leases
- Expired Leases
- Relinquished Leases
- Cancelled Leases
- Authorized Acres
- Pending Acres
Authorized Leases By Administrative States
In Administrative Areas
|Authorized||Authorized Administrative States|
Recently Updated Coal Leases
Most recently updated leases overseen by the field office.
Browse Leases By Administrative State
While the national oversight of public lands is broken down by "Administrative States," this is a bit of a misnomer. These administrative units are, indeed named after states: Alaska, California, Colorado, Idaho, Montana, Nevada, New Mexico, Oregon, Utah, Wyoming, and Eastern States. Yet, they are not necessarily constrained by state borders.
Below, we list the BLM states with the geographic states that are contained in them.
BLM Offices Map
- North Dakota
- South Dakota
- New Mexico
- Eastern States
Milwaukee Field Office
- New York
- New Hampshire
- New Jersey
- Rhode Island
- West Virginia
Jackson Field Office
- North Carolina
- South Carolina
Coal Lease News From The Coal Fields™
Learn more about the Bureau of Land Management, Public Land Survey System, and coal leases.
Understanding Lease Ownership
We receive lots of emails from people who find their name or a relative’s name on our site and want to know if this means they have some right to the land listed under that name.
Understanding BLM Administrative Areas
Whether it is filing a lease or researching one, the administering BLM office is going to be the definitive source.
Understanding Location Data
Lease handled by the Bureau of Land Management are not mapped by latitude and longitude, instead, these leases harken back to the Public Land Survey System.
A “township” can refer to two different things. Both are part of the PLSS measurement system but have different uses.