It has been my experience, most people who run cattle for a living are familiar with good grazing practices. And I say "for a living" as I know when we lived in Texas it seemed everyone with a few acres had cows but maybe didn't really know much about them?
Re-reading this comment I am hoping no one took this as condescending or meaning people other than cattle people don't know how to properly graze. Grazing practices have been hammered in my head.
The other day I had a friend I've worked with for years ask if he could bring his horses over to put in my pens while he builds his new ones as he doesn't want to turn them out on his small crested wheat seeding yet as it us still too early and can damage it.
Before we moved into our current home we rented a place down the road with a crested wheat seeding. It hadn't been grazed for years and had a lot tall, rank feed. I grazed it down to the crown, the landlord was horrified thinking I was killing it but I pulled them off and it came back beautifully. Since we have moved out and he rented to non-horse owners he has let me graze it for free knowing I won't destroy it.
So when reading this thread I was thinking someone who is a responsible grazer might be a good fit for renting?
Seeing the OP lives in central Texas I assumed maybe that was where she was talking about for the new potential property. Living down there it seemed a lot of people had cattle as a novelty. I have no experience with the Seattle, WA area as that is a completely different part of the state I was in. I was in the south-central dry wheatland country.