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Everything is bigger in Texas, they say, and Dallas is no exception. It ranks in the top five cities in the entire country in terms of population when you consider the greater Dallas area. This is an oil town, a cotton town, and a city located in proximity to multiple railroad route. Boasting a population around 1.2 million, its economy lies at the heart of the prosperous Dallas/Fort Worth area, and its gross product ranks in the neighborhood of 400 billion dollars. With an economy built on energy, computer technology and telecommunications, commerce, banking, healthcare, medical research, logistics, and transportation, Dallas is a prominent employment center that has grown strongly over the last few years, outpacing the rest of the country in terms of economic expansion. Multiple Fortune 500 corporations call Dallas home. The city is unique in that it is so prosperous but lacks a proper water link to any sort of port. Multiple highways link the city to the rest of the world, as does the Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport, which ranks highly among the world’s global-destination air hubs.

The History of This Bustling Texas City

According to Wikipedia, “in 1819, the Adams-Onís Treaty between the United States and Spain defined the Red River as the northern boundary of New Spain, officially placing the future location of Dallas well within Spanish territory. The area remained under Spanish rule until 1821, when Mexico declared independence from Spain, and the area was considered part of the Mexican state of Coahuila y Tejas. In 1836, the Republic of Texas, with majority Anglo-American settlers, gained independence from Mexico to become a distinct nation. In 1839, Warren Angus Ferris surveyed the area around present-day Dallas. John Neely Bryan established a permanent settlement near the Trinity River named Dallas in 1841. The Republic of Texas was annexed by the United States in 1845 and Dallas County was established the following year. Dallas was formally incorporated as a city on February 2, 1856. With construction of railroads, Dallas became a business and trading center, and was booming by the end of the 19th century. It became an industrial city, attracting workers from Texas, the South and the Midwest. The Praetorian Building of 14 stories, built in 1909, was the first skyscraper west of the Mississippi and the tallest building in Texas for some time. It marked the prominence of Dallas as a city. A racetrack for Thoroughbreds was built and their owners established the Dallas Jockey Club. Trotters raced at a track in Fort Worth, where a similar Drivers Club was based. The rapid expansion of population increased competition for jobs and housing.”

By the twenties, seeking a better life and greater economic opportunities, the Hispanic population that today gives so much of Dallas its character was already moving into the area. Dallas expanded as both an oil and cotton town over the years. Its economic history is one of what is possible with good, limited government and proper economic stimulation. In that regard, it is a model urban area, and because of the disproportionate amount of the current economic recovery that is attributable to Texas generally and the Dallas/Fort Worth area specifically, it is a model to be followed by other states. Some states have, in fact, sent economic advisors to Dallas and to Texas in order to learn what they could about the city’s unique economic growth, in order to apply the same principles to their own municipalities.

“In its beginnings, Dallas relied on farming, neighboring Fort Worth's Stockyards, and its prime location on Native American trade routes to sustain itself,” says Wikipedia. “Dallas' key to growth came in 1873 with the building of multiple rail lines through the city. As Dallas grew and technology developed, cotton became its boon and by 1900 Dallas was the largest inland cotton market in the world, becoming a leader in cotton gin machinery manufacturing. By the early 1900s Dallas was a hub for economic activity all over the Southern United States and was selected in 1914 as the seat of the Eleventh Federal Reserve District. By 1925 Texas churned out more than ⅓ of the nation's cotton crop, with 31% of Texas cotton produced within a 100-mile (160 km) radius of Dallas. In the 1930s petroleum was discovered east of Dallas near Kilgore, Texas. Dallas' proximity to the discovery put it immediately at the center of the nation's petroleum market. Petroleum discoveries in the Permian Basin, the Panhandle, the Gulf Coast, and Oklahoma in the following years further solidified Dallas' position as the hub of the market.”

When World War II ended, Dallas had the engineering, production, and communication infrastructure in place that it needed to develop into a much greater urban area. Today, innovations in technology and telecommunications still drive the growth of the area. Dallas has been called the “Silicon Prairie,” and it is part of a “Telecom Corridor” in which a great many companies develop new technology. There are thousands of companies in this corridor, and they include AT&T, Alcatel Lucent, Nortel, Ericsson, Fujitsu, Nokia, Cisco, Rockwell Collins, Sprint, Verizon, and CompUSA.

Real estate boomed in Dallas in the eighties, and values for property in the greater Dallas area went through the roof. A lot of the city’s biggest structures went up during this period, forever altering the city’s skyline. The housing bubble and real estate bust curtailed this growth somewhat, but the encouraging economic growth of the Dallas area since then during the subsequent recovery has been very encouraging.

Sadly, Dallas holds another place in history that was written in 1963. Then president John F. Kennedy was riding in an open automobile on Elm Street as part of his motorcade through Dealey Plaza. From the upper floors of the Texas School Book Depository, an assassin named Lee Harvey Oswald shot and killed President Kennedy, scarring a nation and changing the course of history. Today, there is an extensive museum on the site, commemorating President Kennedy’s life and work and his too-brief presidential career.

More About The Incredible City of Dallas

According to Wikipedia, “Dallas is the county seat of Dallas County. Portions of the city extend into... Collin, Denton, Kaufman, and Rockwall counties. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 385.8 square miles (999.3 km2), 340.5 square miles (881.9 km2) of it being land and 45.3 square miles (117.4 km2) of it (11.75%) water. Dallas makes up one-fifth of the much larger urbanized area known as the Dallas–Fort Worth Metroplex, in which one quarter of all Texans live. Dallas' skyline contains several buildings over 700 feet (210 m) in height. Although some of Dallas' architecture dates from the late 19th and early 20th centuries, most of the notable architecture in the city is from the modernist and postmodernist eras. Iconic examples of modernist architecture include Reunion Tower, the JFK Memorial, I. M. Pei's Dallas City Hall and Morton H. Meyerson Symphony Center. Good examples of postmodernist skyscrapers are Fountain Place, Bank of America Plaza, Renaissance Tower, JPMorgan Chase Tower, and Comerica Bank Tower. Several smaller structures are fashioned in the Gothic Revival style, such as the Kirby Building, and the neoclassical style, as seen in the Davis and Wilson Buildings. One architectural ‘hotbed’ in the city is a stretch of historic houses along Swiss Avenue, which contains all shades and variants of architecture from Victorian to neoclassical. The Dallas Downtown Historic District protects a cross-section of Dallas commercial architecture from the 1880s to the 1940s. Central Dallas is anchored by Downtown, the center of the city and the epicenter of urban revival, along with Oak Lawn and Uptown, areas characterized by dense retail, restaurants, and nightlife.”

Also according to Wikipedia, “Downtown Dallas has a variety of named districts, including the West End Historic District, the Arts District, the Main Street District, Farmers Market District, the City Center business district, the Convention Center District, and the Reunion District. ‘Hot spots’ north of Downtown include Uptown, Victory Park, Oak Lawn, Dallas Design District, Trinity Groves, Turtle Creek, Cityplace and West Village East Dallas is home to Deep Ellum, a trendy arts area close to Downtown, the homey Lakewood neighborhood, historic Vickery Place and Bryan Place, and the architecturally significant neighborhoods of Swiss Avenue and Munger Place. Its historic district has one of the largest collections of Frank Lloyd Wright-inspired Prairie-style homes in the United States. In the northeast quadrant of the city is Lake Highlands, one of Dallas' most unified middle-class neighborhoods. Midtown Dallas is being developed with new high-rise apartments, restaurants, and retail, as some people are choosing a more dense and urban neighborhood. The midtown area is generally a new classification of the city, consisting of North Park Mall, SMU, White Rock Lake, The Dallas Arboretum, and new retail/high-rises, most notably along Park Lane and Central Expressway. Midtown is bordered by University Park to the west, Preston Hollow to the North, Lake Highlands/Lakewood to the East, and Uptown/City Place to the South.”

One of the great spots for nightlife and nightclub entertainment is the south side of Dallas. There has been a lot of development there in an attempt to turn the city into a rollicking not spot. You and Babe-Directory.com escort could have a really good time there, and we encourage you to take a look and check out the area. It’s worth exploring, especially if it leads to you having the time of your life, partying until dawn in one of Dallas’ hottest night spots. You should also check out the neighborhood of Pleasant Grove. This used to be a city in its own right, but it’s been sort of absorbed by the expansion around it, becoming part of Dallas. Dallas itself has a lot of different suburbs, including Highland Park, University Park, and Cockrell Hill. Some of its districts include Skillman Center, Lakewood Landing, the Design District, Preston Hollow, Park Cities, Mockingbird Station, Trinity Groves, Midtown, Uptown, Oak, Lawn, Henderson Ave, Lakeland Hills, Lakewood, Exposition Park, Fair Park, Bluffview, Bishop Arts, and of course Downtown.

Dallas and the area around it are more or less without hills. It sits along the Trinity River at what was once called “white rock crossing.” Here, wagons could cross the river before there were bridges or ferries to get them across. Dallas is subjected to periodic flooding, so there are levees on either side of the Trinity River that help to keep the flood waters at bay. It provides drain for a floodplain above and below the downtown area. There may be, in the future, a beautification project intended to make the whole area a little more presentable. During its rapid growth, sustainable development and harmonious landscaping were not exactly on the agenda for the Dallas area, so there is more than a little need for amelioration in that respect.

According to Wikipedia, “White Rock Lake, a reservoir constructed at the beginning of the 20th century, is Dallas' other significant water feature. The lake and surrounding park is a popular destination for boaters, rowers, joggers, and bikers, as well as visitors seeking peaceful respite from the city at the 66-acre (267,000 m2) Dallas Arboretum and Botanical Garden, located on the lake's eastern shore. White Rock Creek feeds into White Rock Lake, and then exits on to the Trinity River southeast of downtown Dallas. Trails along White Rock Creek are part of the extensive Dallas County Trails System. Bachman Lake, just northwest of Love Field Airport, is a smaller lake also popularly used for recreation. Northeast of the city is Lake Ray Hubbard, a vast 22,745-acre (92 km2) reservoir located in an extension of Dallas surrounded by the suburbs of Garland, Rowlett, Rockwall, and Sunnyvale. To the west of the city is Mountain Creek Lake, once home to the Naval Air Station Dallas (Hensley Field) and a number of defense aircraft manufacturers. North Lake, a small body of water in an extension of the city limits surrounded by Irving and Coppell, initially served as a water source for a nearby power plant but is now being targeted for redevelopment as a recreational lake due to its proximity to Dallas-Fort Worth International Airport, a plan that the lake's neighboring cities oppose.”

Sitting in a subtropical climate, Dallas has warm, dry wind and sunny weather that brings with it high temperatures. It is not uncommon for there to be a dozen or two days in the summer that reach the 100 degrees Fahrenheit mark. It is a dry heat, as the saying goes, and winters in Dallas are mercifully mild. The area sees perhaps a couple of inches of snow or less in a given year. Again according to Wikipedia, “A couple of times each winter in Dallas, warm and humid air from the south will override cold, dry air, resulting in freezing rain or ice and causing disruptions in the city if the roads and highways become slick. Temperatures reaching 70 °F (21 °C) on average occur on at least 4 days each winter month. Dallas averages 26 annual nights at or below freezing, with the winter of 1999–2000 holding the all-time record as having the fewest freezing nights, with 14. During this same span of 15 years, the temperature in the region has only twice dropped below 15 °F (−9 °C), though it will generally fall below 20 °F (−7 °C) in most (67%) years.”

Autumn and spring are very pleasant in Dallas, and bring with them wildflowers. Mild temperatures make the hotter summers almost worthwhile, and Dallas is a popular location for snowbirds escaping harsher weather in the North. After Hurricane Katrina, Dallas became one of the major locations for those moving from the New Orleans area into better climates. With its economic development and lower crime, it was seen as an escape from New Orleans and the devastation wrought there by the failure of the area’s levees and the massive flooding storm itself.

Prosperity, Tourism, and Much to See and Do in Dallas

Multiple major corporations call the Dallas area home, and there are thousands who are employed in the greater Dallas area by such companies. According to Wikipedia, “Texas Instruments, a major manufacturer, employs 10,400 people at its corporate headquarters and chip plants in Dallas. Defense and aircraft manufacturing dominates the economy of nearby Fort Worth. The Dallas-Fort Worth Metroplex has one of the largest concentrations of corporate headquarters for publicly traded companies in the United States. The city of Dallas has 12 Fortune 500 companies, and the DFW region as a whole has 20. In 2007–08, Comerica Bank and AT&T located their headquarters in Dallas. Irving is home to four Fortune 500 companies of its own, including ExxonMobil, the most profitable company in the world and the second largest by revenue for 2008, Kimberly-Clark, Fluor (engineering), and Commercial Metals. Additional companies headquartered in the Metroplex include Southwest Airlines, American Airlines, RadioShack, Neiman Marcus, 7-Eleven, Brinker International, AMS Pictures, id Software, ENSCO Offshore Drilling, Mary Kay Cosmetics, Chuck E. Cheese's, Zales and Fossil. Corporate headquarters in the northern suburb of Plano include HP Enterprise Services, Frito Lay, Dr Pepper Snapple Group, and JCPenney. Many of these companies — and others throughout the DFW metroplex — comprise the Dallas Regional Chamber. Susan G. Komen for the Cure, the world's largest breast cancer organization[79] was founded and is headquartered in Dallas.”

There are more shopping centers per person in Dallas than anywhere else in the United States, and only the second shopping center to be built in America was built in the Dallas area. This was Highland Park Village, which opened in the thirties. There are two other big malls in Dallas, which are the NorthPark Center and the Dallas Galleria. There are some upscale shops and things there, and the whole affair draws tourists from around the country. There are at least 17 billionaires living in Dallas. There are another eight billionaires living in nearby Fort Worth. The city ranks in the top 15 of “Best Places for Business and Careers” according to Forbes Magazine, and is a very popular destination for business travel. Conventions are held in Dallas’ many busy convention centers. The city, in fact, offers thousands and thousands of square footage for convention purposes.

If you are in town for a convention, taking your Babe-Directory.com escort out on your arm for your convention is a great idea. Our girls are happy to provide you with elegant, beautiful company for your business function. They are classy, they know how to behave in a work setting, and they can make you look good. In an environment where possibly not everyone with you is going to have a date, you can wow your coworkers and fellow convention goers by having an incredible piece of eye candy on your arm.

So Much to See and Do in Dallas

According to Wikipedia, “The Arts District in the northern section of Downtown is home to several arts venues, both existing and proposed. Notable venues in the district include the Dallas Museum of Art, the Morton H. Meyerson Symphony Center home to the Dallas Symphony Orchestra and Dallas Wind Symphony, The Trammell & Margaret Crow Collection of Asian Art, the Nasher Sculpture Center, and The Dallas Children's Theater. Venues that are part of the AT&T Dallas Center for the Performing Arts include the Winspear Opera House home to the Dallas Opera and Texas Ballet Theater, the Dee and Charles Wyly Theatre home to the Dallas Theater Center and the Dallas Black Dance Theater, and City Performance Hall. Also, not far north of downtown is the Meadows Museum at Southern Methodist University. In 2009 it joined up with "Prado on the Prairie" for a three-year partnership. The Prado focuses on Spanish visual art and boasts the best collection of Spain's art in North America, with works by Picasso, Goya, Velazquez, El Greco, Murillo, Zurbaran, Ribera, Fortuny, Rico, de Juanes, Plensa and plenty of other Spaniards. These works, as well as Non-Spanish highlights like sculptures by Rodin and Moore have been so successful of a collaboration that the Prado and Meadows have agreed upon an extension of the partnership. The Arts District is also home to DISD's Booker T. Washington High School for the Performing and Visual Arts, a magnet school which was recently expanded.”

Dallas offers many points of interest that you and your Babe-Directory.com escort can enjoy while you are out on the town. The include the Dallas the Zoo, the Perot Museum of Nature and Science, the Cotton Bowl, the Dallas Museum of Art, the George W. Bush Presidential Center, the Nasher Sculpture Center, the AT&T Performing Arts Center, the Dallas Arboretum and Botanical Garden, Dealey Plaza, Klyde Warren Park, the Sixth Floor Museum at Dealey Plaza, the Texas School Book Depository, the Morton H. Meyerson Symphony Center, the Southern Methodist University, the Dallas Baptist University, The Dallas World Aquarium, Fair Park, Victory Park, American Airlines Center, Reunion Tower, Reunion Tower, Margaret Hunt Hill Bridge, Texas Theatre, and the Southfork Ranch (as seen on the television show “Dallas”).

If you like sports, there’s plenty of sports to be had in Dallas. According to Wikipedia, the National Football League’s Dallas Cowboys “play in nearby Arlington, Texas. Since joining the league as an expansion team in 1960, the Cowboys have enjoyed substantial success, advancing to eight Super Bowls and winning five; according to profootballreference.com, as of the end of the 2009 season they were the winningest active NFL franchise. Known widely as "America's Team", the Dallas Cowboys are financially the most valuable sports 'franchise' in the United States, worth approximately 1.5 billion dollars. They are also the second most valuable sports organization in the world. The Cowboys are only out-valued by Manchester United, who are valued at 1.8 billion dollars. In 2009, the Cowboys relocated to their new 80,000-seat stadium in Arlington, which was the site of Super Bowl XLV. The Texas Rangers of Major League Baseball play at Globe Life Park in Arlington. The Rangers won the American League in 2010 and 2011. The Dallas Mavericks play at the American Airlines Center. ...The Dallas Stars are members of the Central Division of the Western Conference of the National Hockey League (NHL). The Stars have won seven division titles in Dallas, two President's Trophies as the top regular season team in the NHL, the Western Conference championship twice, and in 1998–99, the Stanley Cup. The team plays at the American Airlines Center. The Dallas Sidekicks (2012) are an American professional indoor soccer team based in Allen, Texas, a suburb of Dallas. They play their home games in the Allen Event Center. The team is named after the original Dallas Sidekicks that operated from 1984 to 2004.”

If you enjoy parks and green space, there are more than 400 parks in the Dallas area. the best of these is the Fair Park, which once hosted the Texas Centennial Exposition. There is an enormous zoo here at the Fair Park, and it opened back in the late eighteen hundreds. There are multiple lakes within the city’s parks, and these include Bachman Lake and White Rock Lake. There are many biking and jogging trails in the city too, including the Katy Trail. There are, according to Wikipedia, “47 community and neighborhood recreation centers, 276 sports fields, 60 swimming pools, 232 playgrounds, 173 basketball courts, 112 volleyball courts, 126 play slabs, 258 neighborhood tennis courts, 258 picnic areas, six 18-hole golf courses, two driving ranges, and 477 athletic fields... As part of the ongoing Trinity River Project, the Great Trinity Forest, at 6,000 acres (24 km2), is the largest urban hardwood forest in the United States and is part of the largest urban park in the United States. The Trinity River Audubon Center is a new addition to the park. Opened in 2008, it serves as a gateway to many trails and other nature viewing activities in the area. The Trinity River Audubon Center is the first LEED-certified building constructed by the City of Dallas Parks and Recreation Department.”

There are multiple nature preserves in Dallas. These include the Joppa Preserve, the McCommas Bluff Preserve, Cedar Ridge Preserve, and Dallas County Preserve. There is a natural habitat park that is managed for the city of Dallas, too. There are multiple educational opportunities in the city too. Again according to Wikipedia, “Dallas is a center of education for much of the south central United States. In addition to those located in the city, the surrounding area also contains a number of universities, colleges, trade schools, and other educational institutions. ...The University of Texas Southwestern Medical School is a medical school located in the city's Stemmons Corridor. It is part of the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center at Dallas, one of the largest grouping of medical facilities in the world. The school is very selective, admitting only around 200 students a year. The facility enrolls 3,255 postgraduates and is home to five Nobel Laureates—four in physiology/medicine and one in chemistry. UTSW is part of the University of Texas System. Texas Woman's University (TWU) has two branches of their university located in Dallas. There is a campus located near Parkland hospital that specializes in nursing. There is also a campus near Presbyterian hospital that specializes in occupational therapy and physical therapy. Paul Quinn College is a private, historically black college located in southeast Dallas. Originally located in Waco, Texas, it moved to Dallas in 1993 and is housed on the campus of the former Bishop College, another private, historically black college. Dallas billionaire and entrepreneur Comer Cottrell, Jr., founder of ProLine Corporation, bought the campus of Bishop College and bequeathed it to Paul Quinn College in 1993.”

There are other institutions of higher learning in the Dallas area too. These include the University of North Texas at Dallas, the Dallas Baptist University, The Dallas Theological Seminary, the Criswell College, Dallas County Community College, Dallas Hall at Dedman College at Southern Methodist University, Southern Methodist University, the University of Texas at Dallas, the University of Dallas, and El Centro College. There are plenty of other great places to feast your eyes on the college coeds and to make everybody jealous when you take your Babe-Directory.com escort out on the town. These include The University of Texas at Arlington (UTA), The University of North Texas (UNT) in Denton, Texas Woman's University (TWU) in Denton, Tarleton State University – SW Metroplex at Fort Worth (Texas A&M University System), University of Phoenix, Dallas Campus in Dallas, Irving, Plano, Arlington, Hurst, and Cedar Hill, Dallas Christian College (DCC) in Farmers Branch, Collin College in Collin County, Remington College in Garland, Texas, established in July 1997, Remington College (Ft. Worth Campus), Texas Baptist University, Dallas, Texas (postcard, circa 1906) Chartered in 1881, main campus, south bank of the Trinity River, Texas Christian University (TCU), Texas Wesleyan University, University of North Texas Health Science Center at Fort Worth, Austin College in nearby Sherman, Tarleton State University (Texas A&M University System) – Stephenville, Texas, Texas A&M University–Commerce, Southwestern Assemblies of God University in nearby Waxahachie, Navarro College in nearby Corsicana, and Tarrant County College in Tarrant County.

Dallas is an upscale area with lots of private schools. These include The Highlands School in Irving, Trinity Christian Academy in Addison, and John Paul II High School, The Winston School, Dallas Christian School on the borders of Mesquite and Garland, First Baptist Academy of Dallas, and Tyler Street Christian Academy in Oak Cliff, St. Mark's School of Texas, The Hockaday School, Greenhill School, Burton Adventist Academy, Ursuline Academy of Dallas, Jesuit College Preparatory School of Dallas, The June Shelton School, Lakehill Preparatory School, Episcopal School of Dallas, The Lamplighter School, The da Vinci School, Parish Episcopal School, Bishop Dunne Catholic School, Bishop Lynch High School, Yavneh Academy of Dallas, and Dallas Lutheran School.

As you can see, Dallas is an upscale area with an incredible amount for you and your Babe-Directory.com escort to explore. And if the two of you like museums, or you would like to spend some quiet time with your beautiful lady getting to know the history of this incredible American city, you have your pick of museums to look at. These include the fascinating Texas School Book Depository’s Sixth Floor Museum, the Los Angeles submarine USS Dallas (which will be decommissioned and become a museum on the Trinity River), and the American Museum of the Miniature Arts.

Medical care is well covered in Dallas, which you would expect of a city that is developing and prospering as this one is. According to Wikipedia, “Dallas has many hospitals and a number of medical research facilities within its city limits. One major research center is the Dallas Medical District with the UT Southwestern Medical Center in the Stemmons Corridor, along with the affiliated UT Southwestern Medical School. The health care complex includes within its bounds Parkland Memorial Hospital, Children's Medical Center, St. Paul University Hospital, and the Zale Lipshy University Hospital. Dallas also has a VA hospital in the southern portion of the city, the Dallas Veterans Affairs Medical Center. The center is home to a Consolidated Mail Outpatient Pharmacy (CMOP), part of an initiative by the Department of Veterans Affairs to provide mail-order prescriptions to veterans using computerization at strategic locations throughout the United States. U.S. News & World Report, in its 2004 edition on "America's Best Hospitals" gave Parkland Memorial Hospital one of the best overall ratings. ...Parkland Memorial Hospital is named one of Modern Healthcare's ‘25 busiest community hospital emergency departments.’”

Other hospitals in the area include Medical City Dallas Hospital, Presbyterian Hospital, Texas Scottish Rite Hospital, Methodist Dallas Medical Center, and Baylor University Medical Center.

Getting Around Dallas

The primary means of travel through a sprawling city like Dallas is by car. There are, however, some more sustainable alternatives. The city includes light rail, walking and biking paths, a trolley system (which many people don’t realize), and a full bus line. It is actually one of the top twenty five walkable cities among large cities in the US, another fact most people don’t expect about Dallas. The highway system is complex. “Dallas is at the confluence of four major interstate highways,” says Wikipedia. “Interstates 20, 30, 35E, and 45. The Dallas area freeway system is set up in the popular hub-and-spoke system, shaped much like a wagon wheel. Starting from the center of the city, a small freeway loop surrounds Downtown, followed by the Interstate 635 loop about 10 miles (16 km) outside Downtown, and ultimately the tolled President George Bush Turnpike. Inside these freeway loops are other boulevard- and parkway-style loops, including Loop 12 and Belt Line Road. Another beltway around the city upwards of 45 miles (72 km) from Downtown is under plan in Collin County.” There are transit systems, including the Dallas Area Rapid Transit system, and Dallas boasts one of the top ten busiest light rail systems in the country. The real system includes the red line and the orange line. The orange line is primarily an extra-capacity line to take up slack during busy commuting periods. There are also two major airports in the city. These are Dallas Love Field, the lesser known one, and Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport, which most people have heard of. The Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport is situated more or less in the suburbs of the city. It is the biggest airport in Texas and the second biggest in all of the country. Many people don’t realize this, but it is actually larger in terms of square miles than the entire island of Manhattan in New York City.

Take Your Babe-Directory.com Escort Out On The Town In Dallas!

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