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The City of Cowboys & Culture is the 17th-largest city in the United States and the most typically Texan of all Texas cities; began as a tiny outpost on a lonely frontier. Today this metropolitan area of nearly 800000 people blends its cattle and oil heritage seamlessly with an ever-growing diverse array of new businesses and industries. According to the U.S. Census Bureau Fort Worth was the fastest growing large city with more than 500000 population between 2000 and 2010. The 2010 Census count for Fort Worth is 741206. From 2000 to 2010 Fort Worth's total population increased by 206512 persons. This represents an average annual increase of approximately 20650 persons and a growth rate of 3.9 percent a year.

Fort Worth is comprised of seven primary entertainment districts each offering distinct dining shopping entertainment and cultural amenities. In only a few days you can enjoy a range of experiences: from NASCAR racing to rodeos world-class museums to cowboy cuisine boutique shopping to a Top 5 zoo biking to horseback riding. Explore each of our unique districts to see what Fort Worth has to offer you.

  • Stockyards National Historic District  
  • Fort Worth Cultural District
  • Sundance Square/Downtown
  • Near Southside District
  • West 7th District
  • Camp Bowie 
  • TCU/Zoo 
  • TMS/Alliance

Fort Worth's compact walkable downtown offers easy access to nearby entertainment districts. Downtown Fort Worth the Stockyards National Historic District Cultural District Near Southside Historic Camp Bowie District and West 7th are all located within a five-mile radius and each distinct area showcases a unique personality that helps shape the the City of Cowboys and Culture.   Fort Worth is conveniently located 17.5 miles from DFW International Airport. With 1850 flights daily DFW Airport serves as a gateway for visitors from around the globe making Fort Worth an easily accessible international and domestic leisure destination.   In its youth Fort Worth was a rough-and-tumble frontier town dusty and lawless home to the brave and the brawling the soldier the frontiersman the outlaw. Originally settled in 1849 as an army outpost along the Trinity River Fort Worth was one of eight forts assigned to protect settlers from Indian attacks on the advancing frontier. The cattle industry was king for a generation of people working the Fort Worth leg of the historic Chisholm Trail which ran from the 1860s to the 1870s. Fort Worth became the heart of state's ranching industry when the Texas & Pacific Railway arrived in 1876. In the years that followed oil and aviation brought new wealth throughout the region and a city grew where a camp once stood. The post-war years found Fort Worth capitalizing on its strengths as a transportation business and military center. Cultural pursuits included the development of the city's internationally acclaimed museum district built alongside the Will Rogers Memorial Center which opened in 1936 and Casa Mañana Theatre. The mid-1980s saw the start of a major revitalization of that city's downtown and the introduction of Sundance Square. In the years that followed developers broke ground on office towers and hotels the city remodeled the Convention Center and Sundance Square grew to a 35-block commercial residential entertainment and retail district. Fort Worth's earliest buildings endure to this day - art deco skyscrapers stand beside older redbrick stalwarts. And though the dust of the old west is gone Fort Worth's proud Western heritage lives on blending with thriving commerce and culture to create a destination unlike anywhere else in the world. 

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