C. Letellier wrote:First off lets start with the creek. I assume it is the blue line across the corner. If so it should have at least a 20ft wide on either side of it riparian zone that that is fenced off and isn't grazed or a least isn't grazed very often.(there is some argument against never grazing it) By the time you do that there isn't much of that corner left for grazing. The bridge or pipe over the creek to let that corner be grazed without allowing the animals access to the stream is probably more work than it is worth. So likely that whole corner of the property should be fenced out of your grazing plan and planted into an orchard or trees.
Now have you given thought to where the main manure is going to end up? Ideally it should be as close to the garden as possible(unless you have big machinery to move it) and as far as possible from the creek for water quality. Now if you are using a night time penning and day time grazing system you need to look at where the night time manure will end up. Sheep it usually ends up where you bed or feed them mostly. Now pigs are fairly hygenic and their's will usually end up about as far from the water and food as they can get or 50 to to 100 ft away which ever comes first. Because of the sheep likely that means you will want a hay stack/straw stack area close to the garden as well. Ideally its location should be such that it provides winter shelter to the animals and/or wind break for the garden. And that will be decided by your prevailing wind directions. Some thought on prevailing wind direction should also go into the manure location. You don't want the house down wind of the manure. So for example the wind basically never blows out of the east or north east in my location so ideally all manure should locate east of the house.
Question. Seeing how close you are to the creek are you in the flood plain? Can you even legally build a home there? If so being that close to the creek I would likely be looking for the highest ground on the property for the home location.
Beyond that remember that every bit of drive way is land you can't use for something else. While I would want to be farther from the main road for privacy reasons I would want to keep the drive way reasonably short too to avoid its using limited land. So likely I would choose to put the home closer to the road and use trees to provide isolation from the road as best as is possible.
Now are you going to want to sell stuff from the garden? If you want to do much that way, you want the drive way close to the garden to minimize the distance you need to carry produce. Always plan for old age and lazy.
As for chickens something on my to try list is wrapping the chicken pen around the garden in an effort to control insects. Off season the garden could all or in part become another graze area for the chickens. If you are feeding grain how is it being delivered? If you have a neighbor bringing it in by the grinder mixer full is that in your plans? If you are hauling pickup loads home is that in your plans? Are you doing purely layers, purely meat chickens or some combination? That will also affect your pen shape and size. There again coup close to the garden for lazy man manure handling. One word of warning here. We had one winter that we got the seed cleaning residue for chicken feed. It was really cheap and the chickens loved it and did well on it. We cleaned the chicken house the following spring and put that directly on the garden and then spent the next decade fighting the weeds we brought by doing it.
Now other livestock. You will likely want more at least 2 more pasture divisions especially with pigs. Now lets look at what you will typically want with pigs, Feeding area, watering area, dry dust area(likely under a shed), wallow area and manure area. Now the manure area might not be needed if you free range to some pasture all the time. But if you night time pen then it should be in your planning. Pigs will typically locate it as far as possible from food and water areas. A comment on sheds. Having grown up around both pig sheds and sheep sheds with 4 foot ceilings at the back I swore I would never build a shed short enough to hit my head at its shortest point. To allow for hay and manure build up I would say the shortest should be about 7 foot. Be aware you will likely need to separate sheds. The pigs will pick their favorite and the sheep will be left with the other one if you graze them together. Now how you handle the rotation will matter. Do they have easy access to every pasture? or do you have to herd them? Water central or water in every pasture. Night time penning or free range. Free range to avoid labor I would try for central water and one way gates. Your pasture layout isn't conducive to that likely. It will depend on how the fences are built. There are again think lazy and can it be automated in your old age.
Fencing be aware it is hard to hold pigs with plain fence. They will root under it and push under. So plan on it having an electric liner fence.