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Fort Worth, TX
The Wills Ranch
is a top quality horse boarding facility located on Hwy 377 South, Fort Worth, TX. between Benbrook and Cresson, only 20 minutes from downtown Fort Worth. On-site managers, electric gate entrance, peace of mind.  Amenities include a 300ft. x 128ft. indoor arena facility, outdoor round pen, large stalls, some stalls w/runs, stalls in self-care barn have runs, turn-out pastures, private paddocks, 3 ponds, wooded creek, mowed pastures. Call Deb, 817-443-0563.

FULL CARE HORSE BOARDING:
  • freshly crimped oats twice/day
  • coastal hay
  • daily stall cleaning with clean wood shavings
  • daily turnouts (weather permitting)
  • free trailer parking
  • lighted indoor riding arena
  • outdoor round pen
  • 4-horse walker
OPTIONAL HORSE BOARDING SERVICES:
  • winter blanketing
  • stall fan
  • heat lamp
  • additional oats and/or hay
  • feed supplements
  • additional shavings
  • administration of medicine, (nonintravenous)
  • private paddocks
  • evening turnout

   

Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex

 

Jump to: navigation , search Dallas–Fort Worth–Arlington
Common name: Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex

Largest city
Other cities

Dallas
- Fort Worth
- Arlington

Population

Ranked 5 th in the U.S.

- Total

5,819,475 (2005 est.)

- Density

634 /sq. mi. 
245 /km²

Area

8,991 sq. mi.
23,287 km²

State(s)

Texas

Elevation

 

- Highest point

1,275 feet (390 m)

- Lowest point

300 feet (90 m)

The Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex encompasses the metropolitan divisions of Dallas–Plano–Irving and Fort Worth–Arlington, within the U.S. state of Texas . The Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex is officially known as the Dallas–Fort Worth–Arlington Metropolitan Area , a title designated by the U.S. Census as of 2003 and consists of twelve counties in North Texas .

According to the U.S. Census 2000 , the metropolitan area had a population of 5.1 million (though a July 1 , 2005 estimate placed the population at 5.8 million). The Dallas–Fort Worth–Arlington MSA is the largest metropolitan area in Texas and the entire South , the fifth largest in the United States , and the 52nd largest metropolitan area in the world .

Similarly, Dallas is one of 11 U.S. global cities; it is ranked a "Gamma World City" by the Globalization and World Cities Study Group & Network. [1]

The Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex is mainly served by the area codes of 214, 972 and 469 for Dallas County , Collin County , and the southeastern and southern portions of Denton County ; 817 and 682 for Tarrant County (817 also extends into a portion of Denton County, Johnson County, and Parker County); and 940 when including Denton . The 940 area code extends into Wichita Falls , although the city is not included in the metropolitan area. The western portion of area code 903 (which primarily serves east and northeast Texas) extends into the eastern counties of the Metroplex.

 

Contents

[ hide ] 1 Metroplex counties 1.1 US Government Designated

 

 

2 Metroplex cities, towns, and CDPs 2.1 Principal cities

2.2 Cities and towns with more than 100,000 inhabitants

2.3 Cities, towns, and CDPs with 10,000 to 100,000 inhabitants

2.4 Cities, towns, and CDPs with less than 10,000 inhabitants

 

 

3 Description of economic activity

4 Media

5 See also

6 Notes

7 7.1 Official sites

7.2 Additional information

7.3 Transportation in Dallas

 

 

 

 

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Metroplex counties

Fort Worth is the 19th largest city in the United States, behind Baltimore

US Government Designated

Collin County

Dallas County

Delta County

Denton County

Ellis County

Hunt County

Johnson County

Kaufman County

Parker County

Rockwall County

Tarrant County

Wise County

 

 

Metroplex cities, towns, and CDPs

 

Principal cities

Dallas

Fort Worth

Arlington

Plano

Irving

Carrollton

Richardson

Denton

McKinney

 

 

Cities and towns with more than 100,000 inhabitants

Garland

Grand Prairie

Mesquite

 

 

Cities, towns, and CDPs with 10,000 to 100,000 inhabitants

Addison

Allen

Athens

Azle

Balch Springs

Bedford

Benbrook

Burleson

Cedar Hill

Cleburne

Colleyville

 

 

Coppell

DeSoto

Duncanville

Ennis

Euless

Farmers Branch

Flower Mound

Forest Hill

Frisco

Grapevine

Greenville

 

 

Haltom City

Highland Village

Hurst

Keller

Lancaster

Lewisville

Mansfield

North Richland Hills

Rockwall

Rowlett

Sachse

 

 

Seagoville

Southlake

Terrell

The Colony

University Park

Watauga

Waxahachie

Weatherford

White Settlement

Wylie

 

 

 

Cities, towns, and CDPs with less than 10,000 inhabitants

Aledo

Alma

Alvarado

Anna

Annetta

Annetta North

Annetta South

Argyle

Aubrey

Bardwell

Bartonville

Berryville

Brownsboro

Blue Mound

Blue Ridge

Briar

Briaroaks

Caddo Mills

Campbell

Caney City

Celeste

Celina

Chandler

Cockrell Hill

Coffee City

Combine

Commerce

Cool

Copper Canyon

Corinth

Corral City

Cottonwood

Crandall

Cross Roads

Cross Timber

Crowley

Dalworthington Gardens

Double Oak

Eagle Mountain

Edgecliff Village

Enchanted Oaks

 

 

Eustace

Everman

Fairview

Farmersville

Fate

Ferris

Forney

Garrett

Glenn Heights

Godley

Granbury

Grandview

Grays Prairie

Gun Barrel City

Hackberry

Haslet

Hawk Cove

Heath

Hebron

Hickory Creek

Highland Park

Hudson Oaks

Hutchins

Italy

Josephine

Joshua

Justin

Kaufman

Keene

Kemp

Kennedale

Krugerville

Krum

Lake Dallas

Lakeside

Lakewood Village

Lake Worth

Lavon

Lincoln Park

Lipan

Little Elm

 

 

Log Cabin

Lone Oak

Lowry Crossing

Lucas

Mabank

Malakoff

Marshall Creek

Maypearl

McLendon-Chisholm

Melissa

Midlothian

Milford

Millsap

Mobile City

Moore Station

Murchison

Murphy

Nevada

Newark

New Hope

Neylandville

Northlake

Oak Grove

Oak Leaf

Oak Ridge

Oak Point

Oak Trail Shores

Ovilla

Palmer

Pantego

Parker

Payne Springs

Pecan Acres

Pecan Hill

Pecan Plantation

Pelican Bay

Pilot Point

Ponder

Princeton

Prosper

Post Oak Bend City

 

 

Poynor

Quinlan

Red Oak

Rendon

Reno

Richland Hills

Rio Vista

River Oaks

Roanoke

Rosser

Royse City

Saginaw

Saint Paul

Sanctuary

Sanger

Sansom Park

Seven Points

Shady Shores

Springtown

Star Harbor

Sunnyvale

Talty

Telico

Tolar

Tool

Trinidad

Trophy Club

Van Alstyne

Venus

West Tawakoni

Westlake

Westminster

Weston

Westover Hills

Westworth Village

Wilmer

Willow Park

Wolfe City

 

 

 

Description of economic activity

The cities of Dallas and Fort Worth are the anchor cities of the Metroplex. Dallas and its suburbs have one of the highest concentrations of corporate headquarters in the United States. As such, one of the largest industries in the Dallas area is conducting business. For example, with Texas Instruments , EDS , Perot Systems , i2 , and other companies based in Dallas, the Metroplex contains the largest Information Technology industry in the state. On the other end of the business spectrum, and on the other side of the Metroplex, the Texas farming and ranching industry is based in Fort Worth. Brinker International is the largest employer in the Metroplex. Several major defense manufacturers, including Lockheed Martin , Bell Helicopter Textron , and Raytheon , maintain significant operations in the Metroplex. ExxonMobil , the #1 corporation on the Fortune 500 listings, is headquartered in Irving, Texas .

The Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport ( IATA Airport Code : DFW ) is the largest airport in the state of Texas. The airport is located between Dallas and Fort Worth. American Airlines , based in Fort Worth, has its headquarters next to DFW Airport. American is the largest airline in the world in terms of passengers transported and fleet size. It is also a predominate leader in domestic routes and operations.

Love Field Airport (IATA Airport Code: DAL ) is located in Dallas. Southwest Airlines , based in Dallas, has its headquarters next to Love Field. The airline is considered as a predominate U.S. low-cost airline for domestic routes.

Related topics

List of major companies in Dallas/Ft.Worth

 

 

Media

The cities of Dallas and Fort Worth have their own newspapers, The Dallas Morning News and the Fort Worth Star-Telegram , respectively. Historically, the two papers were restricted in readership to their own counties; Tarrant County households would never read the Morning News and vice versa. As the two cities' suburbs have grown together, a large region of overlap has developed in the area around Arlington where Dallas and Tarrant Counties meet. This pattern has been repeated in other print media, radio, and television, but since the 1970s all of the television stations and most of the FM radio stations have chosen to transmit from Cedar Hill so as to serve the entire market, and are programmed likewise. A recent phenomenon seen most clearly in the DFW market has been the rise of " 80-90 move-ins", whereby stations have been moved from distant markets, in some cases as far away as Oklahoma, and relicensed to anonymous small towns in the Metroplex to serve as additional DFW stations. According to 100000watts.com , the market has 38 AM stations, 58 FM stations (many of them class Cs ), and 18 full-power television stations.

See Also:

Category:Radio stations in Dallas-Fort Worth

Category:Television stations in Dallas-Fort Worth

 

 

See also

Census-designated place

United States metropolitan area

 

 

Notes

^ http://www.lboro.ac.uk/gawc/citylist.html

 

 

 

 

 

Official sites

North Texas Commission

DFW International Airport

 

http://www.gdc.org/

 

Additional information

DFWArea

Star-Telegram - Fort Worth/Dallas news

Metroplex Daily

TourTexas.com: DFW travel and entertainment information guide

 

 

Transportation in Dallas

DART - Municipal Bus and Rail Service

Dallas Yellow cab Taxi service

Dallas Limousine and Car Service

 

 

v · d · e Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex Counties Collin | Dallas | Denton | Ellis | Henderson | Hood | Hunt | Johnson | Kaufman | Parker | Rockwall | Tarrant | Wise

Above 500,000 Dallas † | Fort Worth †

200,000 - 500,000 Arlington | Garland | Plano

100,000 - 200,000 Carrollton | Grand Prairie | Irving | Mesquite

50,000 - 100,000 Denton † | Flower Mound | Frisco | Lewisville | McKinney † | North Richland Hills | Richardson

10,000 - 50,000 Addison | Allen | Athens † | Azle | Balch Springs | Bedford | Benbrook | Burleson | Cedar Hill | Cleburne † | Colleyville | Coppell | Decatur † | DeSoto | Duncanville | Ennis | Euless | Farmers Branch | Forest Hill | Grapevine | Greenville † | Haltom City | Highland Village | Hurst | Keller | Lancaster | Mansfield | Rockwall † | Rowlett | Sachse | Saginaw | Seagoville | Southlake | Terrell | The Colony | University Park | Watauga | Waxahachie † | Weatherford † | White Settlement | Wylie

Under 10,000 Blue Mound | Cockrell Hill | Combine | Crowley | Dalworthington Gardens | Edgecliff Village | Everman | Glenn Heights | Granbury † | Highland Park | Hutchins | Kaufman † | Kennedale | Lake Worth | Lakeside | Newark | Ovilla | Pantego | Pelican Bay | Richland Hills | River Oaks | Sansom Park | Sunnyvale | Westover Hills | Westworth Village | Wilmer

† - County Seat. A full list of cities under 10,000 is available here .

State of Texas
Texas Topics | History | Republic of Texas | Geography | Government | Politics | Economy | Texans Capital Austin

Regions Arklatex | Big Bend | Brazos Valley | Central Texas | Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex | Deep East Texas | East Texas | Edwards Plateau | Galveston Bay | Golden Triangle | Greater Houston | North Texas | Northeast Texas | Permian Basin | Piney Woods | Rio Grande Valley | Texas Hill Country | Texas Panhandle | Llano Estacado | Southeast Texas | South Texas | West Texas

Metropolitan areas Abilene | Amarillo | Austin – Round Rock | Beaumont – Port Arthur | Brownsville – Harlingen | Bryan – College Station | Corpus Christi | Dallas – Fort Worth – Arlington | El Paso | Houston – Sugar Land – Baytown | Killeen – Temple | Laredo | Longview – Marshall | Lubbock | McAllen – Edinburg – Mission | Midland – Odessa | San Angelo | San Antonio | Sherman – Denison | Texarkana | Tyler | Victoria | Waco | Wichita Falls
See also: List of Texas counties

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