The city of Frisco has passed a landmark with its population topping 150,000. With 20,000 new people moving in the last two-and-a-half years, the city is one of the fastest growing in the country.
Good schools and nice neighborhoods in Frisco continue to act as powerful magnets. So people and home builders keep coming.
Hundreds of North Texas residents are worried a proposed toll road being reviewed for placement somewhere in the Blacklands Corridor, from Garland, into Rockwall, Collin and Hunt counties, could run through their neighborhood.
One North Texas city got a glimpse at it’s future and leaders were shocked by what the area is projected to look like in 20 years. Frisco city leaders are developing a new plan for future growth now that the population will be much bigger than earlier projected.
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.
In the struggle between progress and preservation, the City of Frisco finds itself at another intersection. This time it’s Legacy and Warren.
When you call 911 you expect crews to respond within minutes. But if you have an emergency in parts of south Fort Worth, it could take up to 15 minutes for first responders to get to you.
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.
Medical officials have a health warning for Texans hunting feral hogs. According to the CDC, feral hogs can expose hunters to a bacterial illness called brucellosis.
Fort Worth’s population grew by 40% in the last decade. The question city leaders face now is, should the city council grow with it, especially when the minority population is booming?