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Tyler has to be the best small city in Texas. Although, technically, not small anymore with 100,000 residents (about the same size as Grand Prairie) and great medical facilities, shopping mall, airport, Sam's Club, Walmart, Costco, Home Depot, Lowes, Jr. College, University of Texas campus, etc., etc. However, if you are looking for a place that's not humid, you need to move out of Texas. If you're looking in Texas there are only 3 choices as far as I'm concerned...Austin and surrounding suburbs, Fort Worth and Tyler. The thing that sets Tyler apart from the rest are the VERY cheap property taxes as compared to the larger cities like Austin and Fort worth. I live both in Tyler and in Arlington Texas. Tyler by far is the better city!!!! A lot of old money there and oil money which keeps the city above the competition. Move there you want regret it!!!!
For the best answers, search on this site Antonio is nice, and there are many very good areas, and most are safe for your kids to play, though when my kids were young, I felt better when we lived outside the city at Canyon Lake, and New Braunfels is also nice in the same way, while still being in the San Antonio metropolitan area. Also in the metropolitan area are Boerne, and Comfort, both smaller commuinties, with easy access to the city, but still the small town atmosphere. If you live in San Antonio there are some very good areas, and some that are less desireable. There are new developments on the southern parts of the city. There are historic areas in the downtown and the area immediately north of downtown inside Loop 410 inside Loop 410 I would consider Southtown, King William, Monte Vista, Olmos Park, Alamo Heights, and Terrell Hills. Outside Loop 410, I would look around the Seaworld area, and then also along the I-10 corridor or the 281 corridor. Areas I like include Castle Hills, Hollywood Park, Shavano Park, Stone Oak/Sonterra, Rogers Ranch, Some areas in the Encino area, Anything along I-10 north of 1604 is usually pretty nice. Helotes. Bulverde Boerne, as well as Shertz, Cibolo and Selma on I-35. Austin is a beautiful city, and some parts are really nice, but others are not, so it depends on wehere you live. The areas north of the city in Round Rock and Georgetown would be the preferred areas. Houston (in my opinion) is an ugly blob which continues to absorb parts of Texas, and I would avoid the area. If I were to move to the Houston area, I would try to live south of Houston in Kemah which is on the Bay and near NASA and Galveston. I don't like Dallas, but the areas around Fort Worth are nice, especially near Eagle Mountain Lake. Also Denton, and the surrounding area is nice. Plano has one of the strongest economies in the state. I have a bias towards cities in and around the Texas Hill Country, but there are nice areas around Tyler, and Mount Pleasant. I choose to live around San Antonio because it has the most entertainment, shopping, and financial opportunities, with a reasonable cost of living. But the whole state has nice areas. Texas is a big state. In fact, geographically speaking, you must remember Texas is larger than the country of France, so there are tremendous differences in each region of the state. Try thinking of Texas in terms of a collection of small regions, rather than one large state. 1. Panhandle Plains - The Texas Panhandle is formed by the convergence of Oklahoma and New Mexico. The rectangular region between these two border states is the Panhandle. The Panhandle Plains extend east nearly to Ft. Worth and south to an area just below I-20. Amarillo and Lubbock are the two most recognized cities in this region. Both of these are nice cities, but the area is windy, and mostly arid. 2. Big Bend Country - Also known as West Texas. El Paso is the most recognized city in this westernmost region of the state. However, most visitors looking to vacation in this area do so in Big Bend National Park. The Rio Grande River and Davis Mountains are also popular sights. There are few towns and cities in this area, most are quite small the area, is desert and sparsely populated. 3. Hill Country - Probably more talked about than any other region of Texas, the Hill Country encompasses the area west of I-35 to the Big Bend region. Austin is the urban center of this region and draws an eclectic blend of visitors. However, smaller bergs such as Fredericksburg, Wimberley, and Kerrville charm plenty of tourists as well. In addition, the area's many lakes and rivers, Lost Maples State Park, the LBJ State Historical Park, and Enchanted Rock are popular attractions. On the Southern edge of the Hill Country is the states second largest and most visited city San Antonio. While it is large, it has never lost it's small town attitude, friendly people and quaint charm. 4. Prairies and Lakes - The region sandwiched between the Panhandle Plans and Hill Country to the west and the Piney Woods to the east is known as the Prairies and Lakes. Dallas and Ft. Worth are the major population centers, but this region also includes college towns such as Waco and College Station. As the name suggests, this region's many lakes and reservoirs are a top draw for fishermen, water skiers, and water sport enthusiasts. In this area I would choose a suburban area near Fort Worth or North od Dallas close to Denton. The Waco area is nice also. 5. Piney Woods - Sometimes referred to as Deep East Texas, the Piney Woods are comprised of the state's easternmost acres, many of which are covered by towering pine trees - hence the name. Many of the state's historic oil towns such as Kilgore, Tyler, Marshall, and Longview are located here. The area's rich history is also reflected in the town of Nacogdoches, which was originally established as a Spanish fort in the mid-1700s. This region is also known for its numerous lakes, including Caddo, the only naturally formed lake in Texas, and is home to the Texas Freshwater Fisheries Center in Athens. There are many wonderful small towns in this area, in many ways this area feels like an extension of Louisiana into the eastern part of Texas. 6. Gulf Coast - This region is a long, narrow strip of land running from Sabine Pass south to the Rio Grande River. In between are a variety of coastal communities ranging from the marsh-surrounded Beaumont to tropical South Padre Island, as well as the historic towns of Galveston, Port Isabel and Brownsville. Corpus Christi is another popular coastal destination and includes the Texas State Aquarium, USS Lexington and Padre Island National Seashore. Beaumont is nice, and Galveston is Woodstock but the weather can be difficult, and home upkeep on the island is expensive. 7. South Texas Plains - The funnel shaped region from San Antonio south to the Mexican border is referred to as the South Texas Plains. San Antonio, of course, is the area's top draw with more attractions than one can hope to see in numerous trips. However, don't overlook the regions other history-rich towns such as Mission, Goliad, Laredo, and Kingsville. The area is also home to famed bass fishing destination Falcon Lake, as well as the World Birding Center. San Antonio has grown such that the San Antonio metropolitan area is actually in the Hill Country, the South Texas Plains and the Texas Coastal Plains areas. Houston sits where the East Texas Piney Woods meets the Gulf Coastal Bend.