Instead of spending hours tabbing through travel sites, hit Rome2Rio: an oracle-like web/app that maps out the exact planes, trains, and automobiles (with fares) to take between any two places on the planet.
Drivers in northeast Fort Worth are concerned about safety, just days after Trinity Boulevard was washed out. Drivers say you can hear the Trinity Railway Express train along Norwood Drive, but there are places where you have a hard time seeing it.
For your next luxury vacation, consider traveling by train. Rovos Rail brings the luxury and decadence of the olden days back to your trip, in their train safari.
The trains are back for their annual run around the tracks at the NorthPark Center in Dallas, and they are helping out kids in need at the Ronald McDonald House.
The inherent beauty of train travel is that it’s often more about the journey (and the spectacular scenery along the way) than the actual destination. When your fare includes butler service, gourmet meals, and access to elegant bar cars, rest assured these six train trips are worth dropping a month’s salary on.
Despite the abundance of public transportation options, trains remain a popular and consistent way to travel easily. Check out the world’s coolest train stations.
The Union Pacific Railroad is kicking off a new campaign that has them working with local police to enforce grade crossing laws. Officials are teaming up in conjunction with Union Pacific’s new educational push to “Always Expect A Train.”
Are you brave enough to appear in public in your underwear? Some North Texans say it’s loads of fun and plan on riding the DART train this weekend without their pants.
Thousands of people are expected to attend a huge model train exhibit in Fort Worth this weekend, to see some cool creations and perhaps be inspired to build their own.
If you plan on being one of the tens of thousands of people expected to attend the State Fair this year, Dallas police want you to know that your safety is their number one priority.
TxDOT has unveiled an ambitious plan to build a high-speed rail line from the Rio Grande Valley, through San Antonio and Dallas, all the way to Oklahoma City.
With wide eyes and a big grin, John Mark Martin pulled his I-V pole into the playroom at Medical City Children’s Hospital in Dallas. In a hospital gown, with a bandaged right arm, he went straight toward the trains