All About Arlington Texas

Arlington, TX (Texas)

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    Arlington is a cities in the U.S. state of Texas, located in Tarrant County. It forms part of the Mid-Cities region of the Dallas–Fort Worth–Arlington metropolitan statistical area, and is a principal cities of the metropolis and region. According to the U.S. Census Bureau's 2019 population estimates, the cities had a population of 398,854, making it the second-largest cities in the county after Fort Worth. Arlington is the 49th-most populous cities in the United States, the seventh-most populous cities in the state of Texas, and the largest cities in the state that is not a county seat.Arlington is home to the University of Texas at Arlington, a major urban research university, the Arlington Assembly plant used by General Motors, the Nuclear Regulatory Commission Region IV, Texas Health Resources, Mensa International, and D. R. Horton. Additionally, Arlington hosts the Texas Rangers at Globe Life Field, the Dallas Cowboys at AT&T Stadium, the Dallas Wings at College Park Center, the International Bowling Campus (which houses the United States Bowling Congress, International Bowling Museum and the International Bowling Hall of Fame), and the theme parks Six Flags Over Texas (the original Six Flags) and Hurricane Harbor.

    Arlington is located in Tarrant County


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    Arlington Classics Academy is located at 5206 S Bowen Arlington,Tx,76017 Arlington Classics Academy phone number is (817)987-1819. The school district has 1533 students, 90 teachers.


    At the census of 2010, there were 365,438 people, 133,072 households, and 90,099 families residing in the city. The population density was 3,811 people per square mile (1,472/km2). There were 144,805 housing units at an average density of 1,510 per square mile (5,833/km2). The 2011 estimated racial makeup of the city (based on the 2010 census) was 59% White, 18.8% Black or African American, 6.8% Asian, 0.7% Native American, 0.1% Pacific Islander, 11.3% from other races, and 3.3% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 27.4% of the population.There were 133,072 households, out of which 40% had children under the age of 18 living in them, 48% were married couples living together, 15% had a female householder with no husband present, and 32% were non-families. 25% of all households were made up of individuals, and 5% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.7 and the average family size was 3.3.In the city, the 2010 population was spread out, with 31% under the age of 20, 8% from 20 to 24, 30% from 25 to 44, 23% from 45 to 64, and 8% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 32 years. For every 100 females, there were 104 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 94 males 18 and over.The median income for a household in the city was estimated to be $50,655 in 2011. Individual males working full-time year-round had a median income of $41,059 versus $35,265 for females. The per capita income for the city was $25,317.About 16% of Arlington families in general and 31% of female-headed families with no husband present were living below the poverty line. 20% of the Arlington population as a whole, including 28% of individuals under age 18 and 8% of those age 65 or over were living in poverty.43% of Arlington renters and 28% of homeowners were paying 35% or more of their household income for housing costs in 2011.During the 2018 American Community Survey estimates, Arlington had a population of 392,462. The racial makeup of the city was 39.1% non-Hispanic white, 22% Black or African American, 0.3% American Indian or Alaska Native, 6.8% Asian American, 0.1% Native Hawaiian or other Pacific Islander, 0.3% from some other race, 2.3% from two or more races, and 29.2% Hispanic or Latino of any race. Approximately 20.8% of the population were foreign-born from 2014-2018.

    In Popular Culture

    On July 2 - 1902 - the first Dallas/Fort-Worth "Interurban" electric trolley came to Arlington; this popular service ran between those three cities and points in between until Christmas Eve - 1934 - providing easy transportation for both business and pleasure. The track ran through Arlington along what is now Abram Street.In the era of private operation of passenger trains prior to the Amtrak era - Texas and Pacific Railway trains such as the Texas Eagle and the Louisiana Eagle made stops in Arlington - on trips between Fort Worth and Dallas. Amtrak's Texas Eagle (Chicago-San Antonio) makes stops at Fort Worth Central Station 14 miles to the west and Dallas Union Station 18 miles to the east.Arlington Municipal Airport (GKY) is located entirely within Arlington and is a public use airport owned by the City of Arlington. It serves as a reliever airport for Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport and Dallas Love Field (though it lacks scheduled airline service) and is currently used for general aviation purposes. Several companies operate aircraft services on the airport property - including the Bell Helicopter division of Textron.For many years - Arlington had the notorious distinction of being the largest city in the United States that was not served by a public transportation system. Between 1980 and 2013 - voters rejected three separate ballot proposals to bring public transportation to the city - though certain political and economic realities particular to North Texas made successful passage of those measures arguably more difficult in Arlington than in other parts of the state or country. On August 19 - 2013 - the two-year pilot project known as the Metro Arlington Xpress (MAX) bus began offering weekday bus service between College Park Center (on the campus of The University of Texas at Arlington) and the Trinity Railway Express (TRE) CentrePort Station near DFW Airport - with a single stop near the Arlington Entertainment District. From the TRE station - riders could take the TRE to Fort Worth - Dallas and points in between - all of which are served by comprehensive public transit systems. The MAX program was funded primarily by the City of Arlington and The University of Texas at Arlington - with contributions from local businesses. The service was run through a tri-party agreement between the City of Arlington - the Fort Worth Transportation Authority and the Dallas Area Rapid Transit. City Council extended the MAX bus service beyond the original two-year pilot timeframe through annual contracts until December 31 - 2017. The MAX was officially shut down on December 29 - 2017 - a few weeks after Via debuted in Arlington. The City of Arlington has a lower than average percentage of households without a car. In 2015 - just 4.7 percent of Arlington households lacked a car - which dropped to 3.7 percent in 2016. The national average is 8.7 percent in 2016. Arlington averaged 1.89 cars per household in 2016 - compared to a national average of 1.8.In January 2017 - Arlington was part of a Texas state-wide designation as an Automated Vehicle Proving Ground by the U.S. Department of Transportation. In August 2017 - Arlington launched the first autonomous vehicle shuttle service in the United States offered by a municipal government to the general public on a continuous basis. Named Milo - the autonomous electric shuttles provide service during major events at Globe Life Park and AT&T Stadium - connecting remote parking areas to the stadiums.Arlington also offers an on-demand rideshare service - in partnership with the company Via - which began in December 2017. Riders can request a pickup from a six-passenger van within a designated service area - which covers key destinations within Arlington as well as connecting to the Trinity Railway Express CentrePort Station.Additionally - Arlington has four transit services targeting individual demographic groups: "Handitran" serves senior citizens and the disabled; Arlington hotels pay for a tourist-oriented shuttle-bus system for their guests; The University of Texas at Arlington runs a limited shuttle service for college students; and lastly Mission Arlington - an Arlington-run charity serving the severely indigent - has a bus service that circulates people needing social services or transportation to employment.The city is served by two Interstate Highways - I-20 - also known as Ronald Reagan Memorial Highway - and I-30 - also named Tom Landry Memorial Highway. Other limited-access freeways include State Highway 360 - which is named for the founder of Six Flags Over Texas - Angus G. Wynne - running along the eastern border - and U.S. Highway 287 - which traverses the southwestern portion of the city. In most cases - the memorial names are not used in reference to these roadways.The city also has a tollway - The 360 Tollway - which connects Mansfield to Arlington and Grand Prairie. The tollway is also known as the Rosa Parks Memorial Parkway - named after the civil rights activist. Near US-287 - where the tollway ends - the tollway is also named "Senator Chris Harris Memorial Highway" after the local legislator who aided the extension.The Union Pacific Railroad now owns and operates the original Texas and Pacific (later Missouri Pacific) transcontinental right-of-way and rail route through Arlington (parallel to which the Interurban originally ran); it offers no passenger stops in Arlington - its Arlington freight service is primarily to the local General Motors assembly plant - and most of its lengthy and numerous freight trains are merely passing through town to and from points far away.

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    175 W Abram St, Arlington, TX 76010-7190

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