Dallas, TX

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Apartments in Dallas


The Elan At Bluffview
Beds: 1-3  •  Baths: 1-3


Chateau De Ville
Beds: 1-2  •  Baths: 1.5-2.5


Oaks Riverchase Apartments
Beds: 1-3  •  Baths: 1-2


Estates On Frankford
Beds: 1-2  •  Baths: 1-2


Bristol At Buckingham
Beds: 1-2  •  Baths: 1-2

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7421 Frankford
Beds: 1-3  •  Baths: 1-2


Villas At Parkside
Beds: 1-2  •  Baths: 1.5-2.5


Lakeview At Parkside
Beds: 1-3  •  Baths: 1-2


Rancho Palisades
Beds: 1-2  •  Baths: 1-2


The Springs Of Indian Creek
Beds: 1-3  •  Baths: 1-2

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Villas Of Vista Ridge
Beds: 1-3  •  Baths: 1-2.5


Oaks Hackberry Creek
Beds: 1-3  •  Baths: 1-2


Carrollton Park Of North Dallas
Beds: 1-3  •  Baths: 1-2


Gardens Of Valley Ranch
Beds: 1-2  •  Baths: 1-2


Beds: 1-3  •  Baths: 1-2


Advenir At Mission Ranch
Beds: 1-3  •  Baths: 1-2


Parkside Towns
Beds: 2-3  •  Baths: 2-3


Tenison at White Rock
Beds: 1-2  •  Baths: 1-2


Oaks White Rock
Beds: 1-2  •  Baths: 1-2


Briargrove At Vail
Beds: 1-2  •  Baths: 1-2
About Dallas, TX
Dallas is the third largest cities in Texas, with just over 1.2 million inhabitants, but it’s arguably the top city both for visiting and settling down. Dallas is a leading business center for the country, with the 3rd highest concentration of Fortune 500 companies in the U.S, and it’s ranked 14th in the world in terms of GDP. The Dallas area also has a storied history, dating back to the 18th century when it was claimed by France, then Spain, then Mexico, and finally the Republic of Texas in 1836. Today, Dallas remains famous for its strong Southwestern roots, boasting some of the best barbeque in the country.
Getting Around in Dallas, TX

Though the car remains the primary form of transportation, Dallas boasts an impressive public transit system, known as DART (Dallas Area Rapid Transit). DART’s light rail was the first to open in the southwest, and remains one of the fastest growing networks in the US. There’s also a dedicated system of city buses and highways, and much of the city has been re-designed in the mid-20th century to be more accessible by car, bike and pedestrian. There are over 800 miles of bike lanes within the city, and Dallas has a Walk Score of 47.

Walk Score®
Transit Score®

State Fair of Texas

<p>The State Fair of Texas is Dallas' largest event, and a tradition since 1886. Spanning from late September to late October every year, it draws over 3 million visitors. Its main event is the Red River Rivalry, a college football game between the University of Texas at Austin and the University of Oklahoma. The fair is famous for its enormous classic auto show, and more recently as a showcase for ground-breaking deep fried foods (from the historic corn dog, to chicken-fried bacon, even fried Coca-Cola). The fair&Otilde;s Texas Star Ferris wheel stands at 212 feet high, making it the largest Ferris wheel in North America since 1985.</p>

The American Airlines Center

<p>Dallas is also a major sports city, hosting a team from every major league sport&Ntilde;the Cowboys (NFL), Rangers (MLB), Mavericks (NBA) and Stars (NHL). The American Airlines Center is a 12 acre sports arena that hosts the Mavericks and the Stars. In addition, the 20,000 seat arena hosts large concerts, Motocross, bull riding, gymnastics, and circus acts. It&Otilde;s located in the heart of downtown Dallas and is considered the most technologically advanced sports arena in the U.S., with its many HD screens and a retractable seating system that can convert the floor in as little as 2 hours (as opposed to the normal six).</p>

The Sixth Floor Museum at Dealey Plaza

<p>For a glimpse into one of history's most controversial and storied moments, the Sixth Floor Museum at Dealey Plaza is dedicated to the world of 1963 Dallas and the life of John F. Kennedy. The museum draws huge crowds as it displays media of all sorts depicting the events leading up to the President's assassination. Long controversial, but endlessly fascinating to millions of visitors, the Zapruder film can be viewed there, which captures the infamous event in 26 seconds of amateur footage. The film became the most expensive American historical artifact after the US government paid $16 million to the cameraman's family in 1999.</p>