Tarrant County, Texas

Last updated
Tarrant County
Tarrant County
Umbrellas on Sundance Square, Fort Worth, Texas, USA.JPG
Tarrant Court House (1 of 1).jpg
Sundance Square, Tarrant Courthouse
Flag of Tarrant County, Texas.svg
Seal of Tarrant County, Texas.png
Map of Texas highlighting Tarrant County.svg
Location within the U.S. state of Texas
Texas in United States.svg
Texas's location within the U.S.
Coordinates: 32°46′N97°17′W / 32.77°N 97.29°W / 32.77; -97.29
CountryFlag of the United States.svg United States
StateFlag of Texas.svg  Texas
Named for Edward H. Tarrant
Seat Fort Worth
Largest cityFort Worth
  Total902 sq mi (2,340 km2)
  Land864 sq mi (2,240 km2)
  Water39 sq mi (100 km2)  4.3%%
2,102,515 [1]
  Density2,095/sq mi (809/km2)
Time zone UTC−6 (Central)
  Summer (DST) UTC−5 (CDT)
Congressional districts 6th, 12th, 24th, 25th, 26th, 33rd
Website www.tarrantcounty.com

Tarrant County is a county in the U.S. state of Texas. As of 2010, it had a population of 1,809,034. [2] It is Texas' third-most populous county and the 15th-most populous in the United States. Its county seat is Fort Worth. [3]


Tarrant County, one of 26 counties created out of the Peters Colony, was established in 1849 and organized the next year. [4] It was named in honor of General Edward H. Tarrant of the Republic of Texas militia. [5]

Tarrant County is part of the Dallas–Fort Worth–Arlington, TX Metropolitan Statistical Area.


According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has an area of 902 square miles (2,340 km2), of which 864 square miles (2,240 km2) is land and 39 square miles (100 km2) (4.3%) is water. [6]

Adjacent counties


Historical population
1850 664
1860 6,020806.6%
1870 5,788−3.9%
1880 24,671326.2%
1890 41,14266.8%
1900 52,37627.3%
1910 108,572107.3%
1920 152,80040.7%
1930 197,55329.3%
1940 225,52114.2%
1950 361,25360.2%
1960 538,49549.1%
1970 716,31733.0%
1980 860,88020.2%
1990 1,170,10335.9%
2000 1,446,21923.6%
2010 1,809,03425.1%
Est. 20192,102,515 [7] 16.2%
U.S. Decennial Census [8]
1850–2010 [9] 2010–2019 [2]

2015 Texas Population Estimate Program

As of the 2015 Texas Population Estimate Program, the population of the county was 1,960,741: 916,941 non-Hispanic whites (46.8%); 299,637 Black Americans (15.3%); 158,299 other non-Hispanic Americans (8.1%); 585,864 Hispanics and Latinos, of any race (29.9%). [10]

2010 Census

As of the census of 2010, there were 1,809,034 people. Tarrant County is currently the second most populous county in the Dallas-Ft. Worth Metropolitan Statistical Area.

2000 Census

As of the census [11] of 2000, there were 1,446,219 people, 533,864 households, and 369,433 families residing in the county. The population density was 1,675 people per square mile (647/km²). There were 565,830 housing units at an average density of 655 per square mile (253/km²). The racial makeup of the county was 71.2% White, 12.8% Black or African American, 0.6% Native American, 3.6% Asian, 0.2% Pacific Islander, 9.1% from other races, and 2.5% from two or more races. 19.7% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race.

There were 533,864 households out of which 36.8% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 52.6% were married couples living together, 12.2% had a female householder with no husband present, and 30.8% were non-families. 24.9% of all households were made up of individuals and 5.9% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.67 and the average family size was 3.22. As of the 2010 census, there were about 5.2 same-sex couples per 1,000 households in the county. [12]

In the county, the population was spread out with 28.1% under the age of 18, 10.0% from 18 to 24, 33.5% from 25 to 44, 20.1% from 45 to 64, and 8.3% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 32 years. For every 100 females, there were 98.10 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 95.6 males.

The median income for a household in the county was $46,179, and the median income for a family was $54,068. Males had a median income of $38,486 versus $28,672 for females. The per capita income for the county was $22,548. About 8.0% of families and 10.6% of the population were below the poverty line, including 13.8% of those under age 18 and 8.7% of those age 65 or over.

Government, courts, and politics


Tarrant County, like all Texas counties, is governed by a Commissioners Court, which consists of the county judge, who is elected county-wide and presides over the full court, and four commissioners, who are elected in each of the county's four precincts. [13]

County commissioners

OfficeName [14] [15] Party
 County JudgeB. Glen WhitleyRepublican
 County Commissioner, Precinct 1Roy Charles BrooksDemocratic
 County Commissioner, Precinct 2Devan AllenDemocratic
 County Commissioner, Precinct 3Gary FickesRepublican
 County Commissioner, Precinct 4J.D. JohnsonRepublican

County officials

OfficeName [14] [15] Party
 County ClerkMary Louise NicholsonRepublican
 Criminal District AttorneySharen WilsonRepublican
 District ClerkThomas A. WilderRepublican
 SheriffBill E. WaybournRepublican
 Tax Assessor-CollectorWendy BurgessRepublican


OfficeName [14] [15] Party
 Constable, Precinct 1Dale ClarkRepublican
 Constable, Precinct 2David WoodruffRepublican
 Constable, Precinct 3Darrell HuffmanRepublican
 Constable, Precinct 4Joe D. "Jody" JohnsonRepublican
 Constable, Precinct 5Ruben GarciaDemocratic
 Constable, Precinct 6Jon H. SiegelRepublican
 Constable, Precinct 7Clint BurgessRepublican
 Constable, Precinct 8Michael R. CampbellDemocratic

County services

The JPS Health Network (Tarrant County Hospital District) operates the John Peter Smith Hospital and health centers.

Countywide law enforcement is provided by the Tarrant County Sheriff's Office and Tarrant County Constable's Office. All cities in the county provide their own police services, with three exceptions: Westlake contracts service from the Keller Police Department, [16] and Haslet [17] and Edgecliff Village [18] contract service from the Sheriff's Office. DFW Airport, [19] the Tarrant County Hospital District, and the Tarrant Regional Water District also provide their own police forces.

Since the disbandment of the North Tarrant County Fire Department, no countywide firefighting services exist. All municipalities provide their own fire departments. Most cities also operate their own ambulances, with two notable exceptions: Fort Worth and 14 other Tarrant County cities are served by the Metropolitan Area EMS Authority (MAEMSA), a governmental administrative agency established under an interlocal operating agreement and operating as MedStar Mobile Health, [20] while the city of Arlington contracts paramedic apparatus from private entity American Medical Response. [21]

Fire and EMS protection in unincorporated portions of Tarrant County is governed by the Tarrant County Emergency Services District #1, which administers contracts with 17 fire departments (including 10 with EMS response) and has mutual aid agreements with eight additional fire departments. [22]

CareFlite air ambulance services operate from Harris Methodist Hospital in Fort Worth.


Justices of the peace

OfficeName [14] [15] Party
 Justice of the Peace, Precinct 1Ralph Swearingin Jr.Republican
 Justice of the Peace, Precinct 2Mary Tom CurnuttRepublican
 Justice of the Peace, Precinct 3Bill BrandtRepublican
 Justice of the Peace, Precinct 4Chris GregoryRepublican
 Justice of the Peace, Precinct 5Sergio L. De LeonDemocratic
 Justice of the Peace, Precinct 6Jason M. CharbonnetRepublican
 Justice of the Peace, Precinct 7Matt HayesRepublican
 Justice of the Peace, Precinct 8Lisa R. WoodardDemocratic

County criminal courts

OfficeName [14] [15] Party
 County Criminal Court No. 1David CookRepublican
 County Criminal Court No. 2Carey F. WalkerRepublican
 County Criminal Court No. 3Bob McCoyRepublican
 County Criminal Court No. 4Deborah NekhomRepublican
 County Criminal Court No. 5Jamie CummingsRepublican
 County Criminal Court No. 6Molly JonesRepublican
 County Criminal Court No. 7Cheril S. HardyRepublican
 County Criminal Court No. 8Charles L. "Chuck" VanoverRepublican
 County Criminal Court No. 9Brent A. CarrRepublican
 County Criminal Court No. 10Phil SorrellsRepublican

County civil courts

OfficeName [14] [15] Party
 County Court at Law No. 1Don PiersonRepublican
 County Court at Law No. 2Jennifer RymellRepublican
 County Court at Law No. 3Mike HrabalRepublican

County probate courts

OfficeName [14] [15] Party
 County Probate Court No. 1Steve M. KingRepublican
 County Probate Court No. 2Brooke AllenRepublican

Criminal district courts

OfficeName [14] [15] Party
 Criminal District Court No. 1Elizabeth H. BeachRepublican
 Criminal District Court No. 2Wayne SalvantRepublican
 Criminal District Court No. 3Robb CatalanoRepublican
 Criminal District Court No. 4Mike ThomasRepublican
 213th District CourtChris WolfeRepublican
 297th District CourtDavid C. HagermanRepublican
 371st District CourtMollee WestfallRepublican
 372nd District CourtScott WischRepublican
 396th District CourtGeorge GallagherRepublican
 432nd District CourtRuben Gonzalez, Jr.Republican

Civil district courts

OfficeName [14] [15] Party
 17th District CourtMelody WilkinsonRepublican
 48th District CourtDavid EvansRepublican
 67th District CourtDon CosbyRepublican
 96th District CourtR. H. Wallace, Jr.Republican
 141st District CourtJohn P. ChuppRepublican
 153rd District CourtSusan Heygood McCoyRepublican
 236th District CourtTom LoweRepublican
 342nd District CourtJ. Wade BirdwellRepublican
 348th District CourtMike WallachRepublican
 352nd District CourtJosh BurgessRepublican

Family district courts

OfficeName [14] [15] Party
 231st District CourtJesus "Jesse" Nevarez, Jr.Republican
 233rd District CourtWilliam HarrisRepublican
 322nd District CourtNancy BergerRepublican
 324th District CourtJerome S. HenniganRepublican
 325th District CourtJudith WellsRepublican
 360th District CourtPatricia Baca BennettRepublican

Juvenile district court

OfficeName [14] [15] Party
 323rd District CourtAlex KimRepublican


Tarrant County is one of the largest Republican-leaning counties in the nation.

In 2019, Democrats have begun to represent a larger portion of the political profile, and are concentrated in several areas throughout the county: eastern Euless, Grand Prairie and eastern and southern Arlington, Northern and West areas of Mansfield, large portions of Fort Worth, particularly the area surrounding the Stockyards and Meacham Airport, southern and eastern Fort Worth, especially in dense metro areas and along I-35W, and Forest Hill. [23]

Republicans are dominant in much of the rural areas of the county, downtown and western Fort Worth and north of Loop 820, and almost all suburban areas including Benbrook, rural Mansfield areas and western Arlington, Haltom City, Mid-Cities (Hurst, Euless, and Bedford), and the northern suburbs. [23]

Since the late 20th century, residents of Tarrant County have supported Republican Party presidential candidates. Since 1952 the majority of voters supported the Republican presidential candidate in every election except 1964, when the county voted for Democrat Lyndon Johnson, a Texas native. In 2016, Donald Trump won the county with 51.7% of the vote, the worst showing for a Republican since Bob Dole in 1996, and by a margin of 8.6%, the lowest since 1976.

The first Republican elected to the State Senate from Tarrant County since Reconstruction was Betty Andujar in 1972.

The county also leans Republican in races for the United States Senate, but in the 2018 election, Democratic candidate Beto O'Rourke won it with a plurality. [24] This was the first time a Democratic candidate won Tarrant County in a federal election since Lloyd Bentsen in his 1988 re-election bid for the Senate.

Presidential election results
Presidential election results [25]
Year Republican Democratic Third parties
2016 51.7%345,92143.1% 288,3925.1% 34,201
2012 57.1%348,92041.4% 253,0711.5% 8,899
2008 55.4%348,42043.7% 274,8800.8% 5,253
2004 62.4%349,46237.0% 207,2860.6% 3,393
2000 60.7%286,92136.8% 173,7582.5% 11,710
1996 50.9%208,31241.6% 170,4317.5% 30,901
1992 38.9%183,38733.1% 156,23028.0% 131,779
1988 61.2%242,66038.2% 151,3100.6% 2,267
1984 67.3%248,05032.6% 120,1470.2% 665
1980 56.9%173,46639.7% 121,0683.5% 10,532
1976 50.1%124,43349.2% 122,2870.8% 1,911
1972 68.6%151,59631.3% 69,1870.2% 355
1968 42.9%81,78641.8% 79,70515.3% 29,256
1964 36.7% 56,59363.0%97,0920.3% 473
1960 54.8%72,81344.7% 59,3850.6% 788
1956 59.7%66,32939.5% 43,9220.9% 946
1952 58.0%63,68041.9% 45,9680.2% 194
1948 28.3% 17,15759.8%36,32512.0% 7,257
1944 8.1% 4,11372.1%36,79119.9% 10,161
1940 17.2% 7,47482.7%36,0620.1% 53
1936 11.2% 3,78188.2%29,7910.6% 190
1932 15.7% 5,25183.1%27,8361.3% 426
1928 69.0%20,48131.0% 9,208
1924 26.5% 5,85961.7%13,67311.8% 2,619
1920 20.4% 3,48672.7%12,4317.0% 1,191
1916 12.7% 1,55084.1%10,2693.2% 394
1912 6.1% 54880.8%7,22213.1% 1,169

State Board of Education members

DistrictName [26] Party
 District 11Patricia HardyRepublican
 District 13Erika BeltranDemocratic

Texas State Representatives

DistrictName [26] PartyResidence
 District 90Ramon Romero Jr.DemocraticFort Worth
 District 91Stephanie KlickRepublicanFort Worth
 District 92Jonathan SticklandRepublicanBedford
 District 93Matt KrauseRepublicanArlington
 District 94Tony TinderholtRepublicanArlington
 District 95Nicole CollierDemocraticFort Worth
 District 96Bill ZedlerRepublicanArlington
 District 97Craig GoldmanRepublicanFort Worth
 District 98Giovanni CapriglioneRepublicanSouthlake
 District 99Charlie GerenRepublicanRiver Oaks
 District 101Chris TurnerDemocraticGrand Prairie

Texas State Senators

DistrictName [26] PartyResidence
 District 9Kelly HancockRepublicanFort Worth
 District 10Beverly PowellDemocraticBurleson
 District 12Jane NelsonRepublicanFlower Mound
 District 22Brian BirdwellRepublicanGranbury

United States Representatives

DistrictName [26] PartyResidence
  Texas's 6th congressional district Ron Wright RepublicanArlington
  Texas's 12th congressional district Kay Granger RepublicanFort Worth
  Texas's 24th congressional district Kenny Marchant RepublicanCoppell
  Texas's 25th congressional district Roger Williams RepublicanWeatherford
  Texas's 26th congressional district Michael Burgess RepublicanLewisville
  Texas's 33rd congressional district Marc Veasey DemocraticFort Worth


Colleges and universities

Primary and secondary schools

Public schools in Texas are organized into independent school districts and charter schools. Tarrant County is also home to dozens of private high schools and nearly 100 lower-level private schools. [27]

Independent school districts

Charter schools

Private schools


Major highways


Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport is partially in the cities of Grapevine and Euless in Tarrant County and Irving in Dallas County.

Fort Worth Alliance Airport is a city-owned public-use airport located 14 miles (23 km) north of the central business district of Fort Worth on Interstate-35W. Billed as the world's first purely industrial airport, it was developed in a joint venture between the City of Fort Worth, the Federal Aviation Administration and Hillwood Development Company, a real estate development company owned by H. Ross Perot, Jr. Alliance Airport has 9600' and 8200' runways.

Fort Worth Meacham International Airport is located at the intersection of Interstate 820 and U.S. Business Highway 287 in northwest Fort Worth, 5 miles from the downtown business district. Meacham International Airport has two parallel runways and a crosswind runway.

Fort Worth Spinks Airport is located 14 miles south of the downtown business district. The airport is located at the intersection of Interstate-35W and HWY 1187 and serves as a reliever airport for Fort Worth Meacham International Airport and Dallas–Fort Worth International Airport.


Cities (multiple counties)



Census-designated places

Historical census-designated places

Unincorporated communities

Historical communities

Ghost towns


See also

Related Research Articles

Fort Worth, Texas City in Texas, United States

Fort Worth is the fifth-largest city in the U.S. state of Texas and the 13th-largest city in the United States. It is the county seat of Tarrant County, covering nearly 350 square miles (910 km2) into three other counties: Denton, Parker, and Wise. According to the 2018 census estimates, Fort Worth's population was 898,919. Fort Worth is the second-largest city in the Dallas–Fort Worth–Arlington metropolitan area, which is the 4th most populous metropolitan area in the United States.

Wise County, Texas U.S. county in Texas

Wise County is a county in the U.S. state of Texas. As of the 2010 census, the population was 59,127. Its county seat is Decatur.

Denton County, Texas County in Texas

Denton County is a county in the U.S. state of Texas. As of the 2010 census, its population was 662,614, making it the ninth-most populous county in Texas. The county seat is Denton. The 2019 Census Bureau estimate for Denton County's population is 887,207. The county, which was named for John B. Denton, was established in 1846.

Dallas County, Texas U.S. county in Texas

Dallas County is a county in the U.S. state of Texas, the state's second-most populous county, and the eighth-most populous in the United States. As of the 2010 U.S. census, the population was 2,368,139; in 2019 it was estimated to have 2,635,516 inhabitants.

Arlington, Texas City in Texas, United States

Arlington is a city in the U.S. state of Texas, located in Tarrant County. It is part of the Mid-Cities region of the Dallas–Fort Worth–Arlington metropolitan area, approximately 12 miles (19 km) east of downtown Fort Worth and 20 miles (32 km) west of downtown Dallas.

Colleyville, Texas City in Texas, United States

Colleyville is a suburb city of Fort Worth located in northeast Tarrant County, Texas, United States. The city is located in the Mid-Cities suburban region between Dallas and Fort Worth, and is roughly 3.5 miles (5.6 km) west of Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport. The population was 22,807 at the 2010 census. Colleyville is well known for its public schools, public safety, wealth, and rural atmosphere.

Euless, Texas City in Texas, United States

Euless is a city in Tarrant County, Texas, United States, and a suburb of Dallas and Fort Worth. Euless is part of the Mid-Cities region between Dallas and Fort Worth. The city's population was 51,277 as of the 2010 census.

Haltom City, Texas City in Texas

Haltom City is a city that is part of the Dallas-Fort Worth region and inside Tarrant County, Texas, United States. The population was 42,409 at the 2010 census. Haltom City is an inner suburb of Fort Worth, a principal city of the DFW Metroplex. The city is 6 miles from Downtown Fort Worth, 30 miles from the American Airlines Center in Dallas, and 20 miles from the Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport in Irving. Haltom City is surrounded almost entirely by Fort Worth, North Richland Hills, Watauga, and Richland Hills.

Hurst, Texas City in Texas, United States

Hurst is a city in the U.S. state of Texas located in the densely populated portion of northeastern Tarrant County and is part of the Dallas–Fort Worth metropolitan area. It is considered a Dallas and Fort Worth suburb and is part of the Mid-Cities region. It is 13 miles from the Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport. As of the 2010 census, it had a population of 37,337.

Grapevine, Texas City in Texas, United States

Grapevine is a city and suburb of Dallas and Fort Worth located in northeast Tarrant County, Texas, United States, with minor portions extending into Dallas County and Denton County. The city is located in the Mid-Cities suburban region between Dallas and Fort Worth and includes a larger portion of Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport than other cities.

Haslet, Texas City in Texas, United States

Haslet is a city in mostly Tarrant County and partly in Denton County within the Dallas–Fort Worth metroplex in the U.S. state of Texas, and is located 15 miles north of downtown Fort Worth and 20 miles south of Denton. Haslet borders Interstate 35W, U.S. Highway 287, and Alliance Airport.

Dallas–Fort Worth metroplex Conurbation in Texas, United States

The Dallas–Fort Worth metroplex, officially designated Dallas–Fort Worth–Arlington by the U.S. Office of Management and Budget, is a metropolitan area in the U.S. state of Texas encompassing 11 counties. It is the economic and cultural hub of North Texas. Residents of the area also refer to it as DFW, or the Metroplex.

State Highway 121 is a state highway angling from southwest to northeast through north central Texas. It runs from downtown Fort Worth, Texas at the junction of Interstate 35W to Bonham, Texas, just north of a junction with U.S. Highway 82.

Texas State Highway 360 highway in Texas

State Highway 360 is a 28-mile (45 km) north–south state highway in the Dallas–Fort Worth metroplex in the U.S. state of Texas. It runs north from an at-grade intersection with US 287 in Mansfield, near the Ellis-Johnson county line to a partial interchange with SH 121 in Grapevine, near Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport. The highway serves as a local north–south route running through the center of the metroplex, linking together the southern and northern suburbs to the core. Between US 287 and Camp Wisdom Road/Sublett Road, SH 360 follows a pair of frontage roads along a four-lane tollway known as the 360 Tollway, a tollway operated by the NTTA. Between Camp Wisdom Road/Sublett Road and SH 121, SH 360 follows a toll-free freeway maintained by TxDOT.

The Mid-Cities is a suburban region filling the thirty-mile span between Dallas and Fort Worth. These communities include the cities of Irving, Arlington, Grand Prairie, Lewisville, Flower Mound, Coppell, Grapevine, Southlake, Colleyville, HEB, NRH, Haltom City, Watauga, and Keller.

Texas State Highway 183 Highway in Texas

State Highway 183 or SH 183 is a state highway in the Dallas–Fort Worth metroplex in Texas. Its most heavily used section is designated Airport Freeway where it serves the southern entrance of Dallas-Fort Worth International Airport.

Area codes 214, 469, and 972 Area codes for Dallas, Texas, United States

Area codes 214, 469 and 972 are the North American telephone area codes for Dallas, Texas, and most of the eastern portion of the Dallas–Fort Worth metroplex.

Area codes 817 and 682 Area codes for Fort Worth, Texas, United States

Area codes 817 and 682 are Texas telephone area codes for numbers in Fort Worth and most of the western portion of the Metroplex. Area code 817 was created as a flash-cut sometime during 1953, but available databases do not indicate from which area code it was split, as all original area codes were created in October 1947. Based on proximity, however, it was probably split from area codes 214 and 915.

Northwest Independent School District is a rapidly growing North Texas public school district with its headquarters in the city of Fort Worth, Texas (USA). with a Justin postal address. The school district is named for its location in the northwestern area of the Dallas Fort Worth Metroplex. The school district lies in three North Texas counties: Denton County, Tarrant County and Wise County.

The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Arlington, Texas, USA.


  1. "U.S. Census website". United States Census Bureau . Retrieved 2020-03-25.
  2. 1 2 "State & County QuickFacts". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved December 26, 2013.
  3. "Find a County". National Association of Counties. Retrieved 2011-06-07.
  4. "Texas: Individual County Chronologies". Texas Atlas of Historical County Boundaries. The Newberry Library. 2008. Retrieved May 27, 2015.
  5. W. Kellon Hightower (2010-06-15). "Handbook of Texas Online – Tarrant County". Tshaonline.org. Retrieved 2010-07-22.
  6. "2010 Census Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. August 22, 2012. Retrieved May 11, 2015.
  7. "Population and Housing Unit Estimates" . Retrieved March 26, 2020.
  8. "U.S. Decennial Census". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved May 11, 2015.
  9. "Texas Almanac: Population History of Counties from 1850–2010" (PDF). Texas Almanac. Retrieved May 11, 2015.
  10. Estimates of the Population by Age, Sex, and Race/Ethnicity for July 1, 2015 for State of Texas (PDF), July 15, 2015, archived from the original (PDF) on May 4, 2017, retrieved June 8, 2017
  11. "U.S. Census website". United States Census Bureau . Retrieved 2011-05-14.
  12. Leonhardt, David; Quealy, Kevin (June 26, 2015), "Where Same-Sex Couples Live", The New York Times, retrieved July 6, 2015
  13. "Commissioners Court". access.tarrantcounty.com. Retrieved 2017-11-03.
  14. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 "Tarrant County Republican Party". Tarrant County Republican Party. Retrieved 2017-12-01.
  15. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 "Elected County Officials". www.tarrantcounty.com. Retrieved 2017-12-01.
  16. "Police Services". Westlake, Texas. Retrieved 12 July 2019.
  17. "Police Protection Tarrant County Sheriff's Office". Haslet, Texas. Retrieved 12 July 2019.
  18. "Police Department (Tarrant County)". Town of Edgecliff Village, Texas. Retrieved 12 July 2019.
  19. "DFW Airport Police and Fire". DFW International Airport. Retrieved 12 July 2019.
  20. "About Us". MedStar Mobile Health. Retrieved 12 July 2019.
  21. "On the Clock with the City of Arlington's EMS System & Ambulance Services". City of Arlington, Texas. Retrieved 12 July 2019.
  22. "Tarrant County Emergency Services District No. 1". Tarrant County, Texas. Retrieved 12 July 2019.
  23. 1 2 "2016 election: Division in a key Texas Republican stronghold?". star-telegram. Retrieved 2017-11-03.
  24. Kennedy, Bud (6 November 2018). "For Tarrant Democrats, a big state Senate win and a lot of oh-so-close calls". Fort Worth Star-Telegram.
  25. Leip, David. "Dave Leip's Atlas of U.S. Presidential Elections". uselectionatlas.org. Retrieved 21 March 2018.
  26. 1 2 3 4 "Texas Redistricting". www.tlc.state.tx.us. Archived from the original on 2017-10-19. Retrieved 2017-11-03.
  27. Texas Private Schools, accessed 2008-08-23

Coordinates: 32°46′N97°17′W / 32.77°N 97.29°W / 32.77; -97.29