The sounds of construction echo along Heritage Trace Parkway in north Fort Worth. Shopping centers are sprouting up and quickly filling with businesses, and more are on the way. Along with all the growth and new businesses comes congestion.
Workers can’t build the homes fast enough in Frisco — already one of the nation’s fastest growing cities.
Austin is booming in economic and population growth, but the city’s success is also making it more expensive.
In the struggle between progress and preservation, the City of Frisco finds itself at another intersection. This time it’s Legacy and Warren.
Construction could begin as early as next week on the proposed Preston Hollow Village, a multi-million dollar mixed use development at the corner of Walnut Hill and Central Expressway.
A new toll road is expected to feed a boom for Cleburne. And the small town’s Mayor is bracing for the same kind of explosive growth he saw years ago when he lived in Frisco.
Lots of optimism coming from the Discovery Gardens at Dallas Fair Park where Mayor Mike Rawlings outlined his vision for the second year of Grow South, a plan to revitalize Dallas’ Southern Sector.
Families from across the state and nation are moving to the city of Frisco. While they all have their various reasons for packing up and heading out, many go to the city for one main reason: the schools.
The recovery lost momentum in the second quarter as growth slowed to a 2.4 percent pace,