The 10 Worst Places To Live In Texas For 2023

The worst places to live in Texas are Hutchins and Robstown for 2023 based on Friday Night Science.

Ah, Texas. The Lone Star State. The state where secession is talked about on a daily basis. A place for rebels, pick-up trucks, sexy cheerleaders, and the hardest-working Americans of all time.

But, is it all roses in Texas? Of course not. For every good, there has to be a bad. And that’s where this post aims to investigate. Even in one of the best states in the union, there have to be bad spots. The dead zones. The bruises on the apple, if you will.

After analyzing almost 337 of the most populous cities, we came up with this list as the absolute worst 10 places in the state of Texas:

Where are these places, you wonder? And before you get all riled up and say we’re picking on small towns in Texas, that’s not the case.

We understand there’s a lot of good in every place. For example, the best place to live in Texas is Bellaire.

However, according to data (which doesn’t measure things like beauty and ‘friendly people’), the state has far better options for making a place home. And the worst place to live in Texas? The worst place to live in Texas is Hutchins.

Read below to see how we crunched the numbers and how your city fared in 2023.

If you’re looking for something more national, check out the worst cities in America or the worst states in America.

For more Texas reading, check out:

Table Of Contents: Top Ten | Methodology | Summary | Table

The 10 Worst Places To Live In Texas For 2023

Hutchins, TX

Overall SnackAbility


Population: 5,613
Rank Last Year: 1 (No Change)
Median Home Value: $80,700
Unemployment Rate: 8.3%
More on Hutchins:  Data | Photos

Hutchins stands on the outer rim of suburbs surrounding Dallas, about 20 minutes from the city center. Theoretically, this should provide an excellent base for commuters. Not quite. In reality, the community is mired in an economic wasteland, a place where more than 1 in 3 of its residents make due with sub-poverty circumstances.

Beyond the economic problems, Hutchins is haunted by other problems. For instance, the crime rate hovers more than 60% above the national average. At the same time, most locals make due with subpar education and housing as well.

Robstown, TX

Overall SnackAbility


Population: 10,372
Rank Last Year: 5 (Up 3)
Median Home Value: $76,300
Unemployment Rate: 11.8%
More on Robstown:  Data | Photos

Enjoy a nice game of poker? Well, if you’ve dragged a few pots in Texas Hold ‘Em, you have Robstown to thank for it. At least officially. See, the Texas State Legislature has formally designated the town as the birthplace of Texas hold ’em poker.

With an economy like this, you can see why the people of Robstown turned to gambling. The area only supports a median income of $38,497 and the unemployment rate reaches 11.8%. Almost 2 out of every 5 residents struggles below the poverty line.

There are other benefits to life in Robstown, besides its card-playing past. This suburb of Corpus Christi sits close to Gulf Coast, with access to gorgeous locations like Padre Island National Seashore.

Livingston, TX

Overall SnackAbility


Population: 5,597
Rank Last Year: 4 (Up 1)
Median Home Value: $112,200
Unemployment Rate: 8.4%
More on Livingston:  Data | Photos

Livingston stands in the southeastern section of Texas, about an hour outside of Houston. Lake Livingston provides the main feature of the surrounding landscape. The lake, home of the Camp Cho-Yeh summer camp, offers a peaceful haven for the folks in town, a place where residents can get away and enjoy the calm of nature.

They could use the respite. Daily life in town can be a grind, what with a 8.4% unemployment rate and a 17.5% poverty rate. Locals also endure inadequate housing and education. Meanwhile, safety presents a significant issue as well, with a crime rate nearly 150% above the national average.

Cleveland, TX

Overall SnackAbility


Population: 7,515
Rank Last Year: 11 (Up 7)
Median Home Value: $124,400
Unemployment Rate: 5.3%
More on Cleveland:  Data | Photos

Cleveland lies along I-69, about 45 minutes outside of Houston. High crime and a lack of jobs make this one of the worst places in Texas to call home.

A quick review of the statistics will show you what we mean. The unemployment rate stands at 5.3%, while the poverty rate hovers at 8.4%. Looking at the town’s safety issues, the crime rate tracks at more than 150% above the U.S. standard.

Life in Cleveland might be difficult, but at least it takes place in a beautiful setting. The town sits near the entrance to the Sam Houston National Forest.

Balch Springs, TX

Source: Public domain
Overall SnackAbility


Population: 27,369
Rank Last Year: 7 (Up 2)
Median Home Value: $153,600
Unemployment Rate: 8.7%
More on Balch Springs:  Data | Photos

Port Arthur, TX

Overall SnackAbility


Population: 55,757
Rank Last Year: 3 (Down 3)
Median Home Value: $80,200
Unemployment Rate: 8.5%
More on Port Arthur:  Data | Photos

Port Arthur has 702 people per square mile. In comparison, Dallas has a population density of 3,500 per square mile. That means there’s a lot of open space here. Say what you want about ‘open spaces’, but in terms of feeling like you’re part of a community, it’s hard to do when everyone is spread out.

In addition, homes in Port Arthur only cost $80,200 which is 26th lowest. Meaning…more open spaces. Unemployment here is 8.5%.

On the bright side, spending on students in Port Arthur is the second-highest in Texas at an astounding $16,494.

Donna, TX

Source: Public domain
Overall SnackAbility


Population: 16,743
Rank Last Year: 2 (Down 5)
Median Home Value: $58,900
Unemployment Rate: 6.2%
More on Donna:  Data | Photos

Freeport, TX

Overall SnackAbility


Population: 10,864
Rank Last Year: 19 (Up 11)
Median Home Value: $90,800
Unemployment Rate: 7.8%
More on Freeport:  Data | Photos

Overall SnackAbility


Population: 5,557
Rank Last Year: 22 (Up 13)
Median Home Value: $80,500
Unemployment Rate: 10.7%
More on Sinton:  Data

Jacksonville, TX

Overall SnackAbility


Population: 14,029
Rank Last Year: 43 (Up 33)
Median Home Value: $95,800
Unemployment Rate: 9.0%
More on Jacksonville:  Data | Photos

Methodology: How we determined the worst places to live in Texas for 2023

To figure out the worst places to live in Texas, we only needed to know what kinds of things people like and then decide what cities have the least amount of those things.

We don’t think it’s a stretch to assume that people like the following things:

  • Good education
  • Lots of jobs
  • Low crime
  • Low poverty
  • Nice homes
  • High incomes
  • High population density (Lots of things to do)
  • Short work commutes
  • Health insurance

The data comes from the Census’s most recent American Community Survey and the FBI Uniform Crime Report.

We broke crime down into violent crime and property crime to give violent crime a more significant weight. If you did a simple calculation of all crimes per capita, property crimes are typically 7x more common and bias that ranking.

Furthermore, only cities with at least 5,000 people were considered — leaving 337 cities.

We then ranked each city from 1 to 337 for all the criteria, with a #1 ranking being the worst for the particular criteria.

Next, we averaged the rankings into one “Worst Place To Live Score.”

Finally, we ranked every city on the “Worst Place To Live Score,” with the lowest score being the worst city in Texas — Hutchins. Read on for a detailed look at the ten worst cities in Texas.

Editor’s Note: This article is an opinion based on facts meant as infotainment. We updated this article for 2023. This is our tenth time ranking the worst places to live in Texas.

Summary: Wrapping Up The Worst In Texas

If you’re looking at areas in Texas with the worst economic situations, where there’s higher than average crime and little to do, this is an accurate list.

And in the end, Hutchins ranks as the worst city to live in Texas for 2023.

If you’re curious enough, here are the best cities to live in Texas:

  1. West University Place (Pop. 14,975)
  2. University Park (Pop. 25,029)
  3. Bellaire (Pop. 17,262)

For more Texas reading, check out:

Worst Places To Live In Texas?

Rank City Population Unemployment Rate Home Value
1 Hutchins 5,613 8.3% $80,700
2 Robstown 10,372 11.8% $76,300
3 Livingston 5,597 8.4% $112,200
4 Cleveland 7,515 5.3% $124,400
5 Balch Springs 27,369 8.7% $153,600
6 Port Arthur 55,757 8.5% $80,200
7 Donna 16,743 6.2% $58,900
8 Freeport 10,864 7.8% $90,800
9 Sinton 5,557 10.7% $80,500
10 Jacksonville 14,029 9.0% $95,800
11 Alamo 19,644 9.9% $85,700
12 Willis 6,410 11.0% $94,700
13 Mercedes 16,274 8.4% $84,100
14 South Houston 16,354 9.3% $129,500
15 Alton 17,993 9.9% $84,300
16 Humble 16,603 7.2% $144,700
17 Jasper 7,070 10.8% $87,800
18 Liberty 8,227 5.7% $137,900
19 Navasota 7,614 7.4% $132,600
20 Weslaco 40,393 6.0% $91,800
21 Palmview 14,654 8.0% $84,600
22 Lamesa 8,685 8.3% $78,500
23 Aransas Pass 9,101 10.4% $155,600
24 La Marque 18,065 6.8% $141,600
25 Wharton 8,595 5.6% $107,000
26 Seagoville 18,263 7.3% $162,800
27 Roma 11,451 10.2% $72,800
28 Brownsville 185,849 6.4% $95,700
29 El Campo 12,280 8.4% $156,500
30 Lufkin 34,264 8.0% $118,300
31 Houston 2,293,288 6.5% $200,700
32 Corsicana 24,589 5.8% $112,300
33 Baytown 82,543 10.4% $140,000
34 Dayton 8,569 6.4% $155,200
35 Sansom Park 5,363 6.0% $108,400
36 Brady 5,129 8.8% $76,600
37 Forest Hill 13,797 8.5% $130,500
38 Gainesville 17,146 7.0% $110,900
39 Pasadena 151,964 10.0% $142,900
40 Levelland 12,854 6.8% $111,900
41 Carthage 6,510 1.7% $131,500
42 Raymondville 10,574 10.0% $51,800
43 Galena Park 10,770 12.1% $84,800
44 Rockdale 5,378 5.4% $107,100
45 Gladewater 6,189 3.6% $110,000
46 Bellmead 10,487 2.9% $81,700
47 San Benito 24,812 4.8% $68,500
48 Plainview 20,180 5.9% $82,400
49 Mineral Wells 14,925 9.4% $112,900
50 Brookshire 5,188 6.9% $68,000
51 Los Fresnos 8,023 8.0% $111,900
52 Alice 18,001 3.1% $78,100
53 Dallas 1,300,239 5.1% $230,000
54 Crockett 6,441 2.9% $118,600
55 Big Spring 26,199 6.8% $117,400
56 Hempstead 5,709 1.1% $109,700
57 Penitas 6,206 10.5% $122,100
58 Luling 5,411 4.2% $89,400
59 Galveston 53,092 7.1% $215,800
60 Webster 12,280 6.4% $203,800
61 Wilmer 5,064 3.1% $73,900
62 Athens 12,719 4.4% $109,500
63 Marlin 5,512 12.7% $47,200
64 Lancaster 41,057 7.1% $161,600
65 Socorro 34,687 5.9% $101,900
66 Beaumont 115,013 5.4% $130,300
67 Eagle Pass 28,367 7.1% $137,700
68 Paris 24,447 3.6% $96,700
69 Mexia 6,946 4.7% $75,400
70 Everman 6,148 11.2% $122,300
71 Pharr 78,997 6.6% $85,600
72 Breckenridge 5,258 9.4% $66,200
73 Harlingen 71,124 5.9% $95,900
74 Marshall 22,862 8.1% $105,000
75 Henderson 13,498 5.0% $137,900
76 Mesquite 149,848 4.7% $170,600
77 Cuero 8,200 7.1% $117,700
78 San Marcos 64,812 7.8% $201,200
79 San Antonio 1,434,540 5.9% $167,700
80 Tomball 12,333 4.3% $233,700
81 Mount Pleasant 16,067 4.2% $103,800
82 Palestine 18,532 3.6% $110,300
83 Marble Falls 6,892 7.3% $221,200
84 Waco 136,800 4.9% $149,400
85 San Juan 35,384 6.2% $95,100
86 Center 5,197 7.9% $62,100
87 Floresville 7,138 4.3% $138,000
88 Prairie View 6,464 14.7% $179,700
89 Duncanville 40,575 7.8% $178,800
90 Edinburg 98,759 6.6% $138,600
91 Beeville 13,780 8.8% $80,000
92 Greenville 28,128 5.8% $134,600
93 Huntsville 45,446 5.2% $182,700
94 Hillsboro 8,193 7.0% $85,000
95 Pecos 12,467 7.1% $90,800
96 Orange 19,329 8.2% $111,300
97 Fort Worth 908,469 5.5% $212,300
98 Cleburne 30,984 2.8% $139,200
99 Seguin 29,293 5.2% $159,400
100 Denison 24,324 7.6% $111,700

About Nick Johnson

Nick Johnson earned his masters in Business Administration from the Drucker School At Claremont Graduate University. He has written for 39 publications across the country and ran the media relations department at Movoto, a real estate portal based in San Francisco. He has been featured in over 500 publications as an expert in real estate and as an authority on real estate trends.

Nick's the creator of the HomeSnacks YouTube channel that now has over 260,000 subscribers and is an excellent source to learn about different parts of the country.

38 thoughts on “The 10 Worst Places To Live In Texas For 2023

    1. Is it… I mean… I lived in Cleveland, who the F would live there as a choice. So glad I get to choose where I want to live.

  1. If a town is your home and you love it and can make a living there, isn’t that all that matters??

  2. I lived in Freeport 20 years, never saw the view you pictured. What is the large building, can’t read name. Didn’t love it there, but wasn’t as bad as you claim.


      DANNY MASSEY: Inaccurate, unreliable website all wrong about Freeport

      DANNY MASSEY | 0 comments

      Recently, an online article ranking cities throughout Texas being shared on social media listed Freeport as one of the top 10 worst places to live. I usually do not respond to articles on social media, but Mr. (Facts Managing Editor) Michael Morris wrote an editorial defending Freeport and I, too, would like to add my support of the city of Freeport.

      First, let me address where the article came from. It is my understanding that the online piece was written by a for-profit group out of Durham, North Carolina. Apparently, the site creates disparaging stories to share on social media, and as more people click on them, the increased traffic on their website can generate more money from their advertisers. They are not a news outlet, and they are not a research think-tank scientifically seeking truth. No, they don’t have to worry about the accuracy of their data or even appropriately citing their sources.

      Secondly, I want to address the school funding and teacher ratios that were represented as being two of the criteria for the city’s low rating. As a public school district, BISD is funded by the state, based on their funding formulas that uses student enrollment numbers. Students in BISD are funded the same way whether they live in Freeport, Clute, Lake Jackson or any other of the municipalities BISD serves. We receive approximately $7,600 per student in BISD. With that said, it is important to note the state of Texas does fund students in each school district differently.

      BISD, along with other school districts, recently won a lawsuit against the state over inequities in funding formulas. The state has appealed the ruling to the State Supreme Court, and we are all waiting for the court’s decision. It is also important to note the state does have “weighted” funding for students in programs that may cost more. Special Education students and students enrolled in Career and Technical programs, for example, receive more funding. There are also “supplemental” funds that campuses may receive from the federal government based on the number of economically disadvantaged students enrolled.

      Another listed criterion for Freeport’s unfavorable ranking was the supposedly high student-to-teacher ratio in our schools. I cannot see where they could have gotten such inaccurate information. According to the most current published data, the 2013-14 Texas Academic Performance Report, the district’s student-to-teacher ratio was 16.3. Apparently, the online group that came up with these rankings does not have to worry about reliable and accurate data.

      Lastly, how can a company from North Carolina rate the city of Freeport if they have never had the opportunity to experience Freeport? They have never tasted the fresh vegetables from the Velasco School’s community garden, seen a Club Belay teen leadership lesson taught at Brazosport High School, witnessed the impact a high school Anchor Brother-mentor has had on a younger elementary student, shook the hands of students graduating high school with a college associate’s degree, danced at a concert in the park, fished in the Fishin’ Fiesta, jogged on the trail around the Old River and beautiful marina, felt goosebumps from hearing the Exporter Band play the “Salute to the Armed Forces” at the BHS graduation, or experienced many more great things that happen in this wonderful city and in our schools.

      I agree wholeheartedly with Mr. Morris that what was written does not reflect what people see with their own eyes. However, I would also like to add that what is stated online is not necessarily even accurate, and it certainly does not reflect what we know and feel in our hearts about our city of Freeport.

      Anchor Down!

      Danny Massey, a Lake Jackson resident, is the superintendent of Brazosport ISD.

      1. Yeah I worked at Port Freeport & no housing except for total slumlords that payoff local judges. Fired cop/convicted rapist was best thievin’ landlord ever. He hurts families livin’ with snakes, filth, broken trailers, etc. by evictions instead of repairs. Laurencia Cano is one name he uses in court. Victoria PD fired his ass. Slumlordship is heavy in Freeport.

  3. Pretty silly article, with a pretty silly way of “calculating” the best and worst cities. The article did what it was supposed to do, though, and make you click on it. We all saw a few ads thrown up, and the website got a little traffic. At the end of the day, that’s all that matters to the author.

  4. Your criteria sux. Commute time is a fact of life in a state the size of Texas and people that live in out there areas do it by choice. Some of the places you named have some amazing scenery and open spaces and really friendly people. Using Dallas for comparison shows how off you are. Dallas is stuck up and only for the “upper cut” and has the worst drivers and atmosphere on the planet. You simply don’t know what you are talking about and this article is pathetic

  5. Population density is a really stupid factor for judging a city. Shavano Park is far less population dense than the city of San Antonio surrounding it, but it’s leagues better as a place to live than San Antonio in general, with a hell of a lot fewer problems, thanks to the far higher median incomes.

  6. BTW, what makes Vidor especially bad isn’t the things you list, but that it’s ground zero of the KKK in Texas. That means it has the most toxic mix of hate, violence and stupidity in the state.

  7. Have lived in an area close in proximity to Vidor for 30+ yrs. Being only 6.5 miles from “town”, I can tell you that there’s a lot to be desired in this very small area….however, it WAS, keyword being WAS, a cesspool for the KKK many, MANY yrs ago but unless you’d care to come and take a head count, you’ll find this is not the “general consensus” any longer. People come and go from lots of different places and if you want to get the facts straight, you’re more than welcome to “come on down!!” and spend some time in this very small town. Don’t misunderstand, there are those who feel that they are ENTITLED in this small place just the same as in the largest towns/cities~~and they have to be dealt with the same as any other place. The breakdown of families and lack of supervision due to single parents working multiple jobs so therefore there is a lack of boundaries and guidelines so kids do things they shouldn’t and wind up in trouble.

  8. I just think it’s funny they pulled little ole Jacksonville out of their asses to be at number 1. I live in Jacksonville. Now most of what they say is true crappy school high unemployment. High crime because of lazy inept law enforcement. But I can still think of worse places to live. The county seat of Rusk for example you couldn’t pay me to live in that shithole. I don’t even like going there. There are others but they are too many. As for me I guess I’ll just enjoy the fact that my town is number 1 at something,even if it is a crappy internet list.LOL

  9. I mistakenly spent the first 2 years out of college, ’82-’83 in Freeport. A unionized area of stinking chemical plants. Generations of union workers who, at that time, made a point to drive away outsiders, especially young engineers like myself. At Dow Chemical USA, the lowest paid union worker at that time made about $0.50 per hour than a starting college degreed engineer. The stupid beach at this place kept the local redneck (I’m from West TX too BTW) sheriff and his deputies employed. They’d stand at the flashing red light and wait for beach goers to not come to a complete stop. Motion them over and write up the $25 or whatever ticket. If ever a place existed to keep the local redneck dumbass generations of union idiots employed, this is it. Everyone else stay away. I quit and left this dump with no future plans at the end of 1983..Best decision I ever made.

    I appreciate this post about Texas hell-holes, and there are plenty of them. As we are looking to move closer to my elderly parents in Midland…

    1. This place also has year-around mosquitoes. They will stay on the side of a building where the wind isn’t blowing. As in a white colored building will be solid black on the out-of-wind side with mosquitoes. Then they literally attack you when you walk by. This is the only place in the world, and we’ve worked and lived all over the world, where the mosquitoes actually kill cattle. When I said the lowest paid union worker made $0.50 more per hour than a starting degreed engineer, I was referring to the UNION JANITORS. I visited this place again in 1997 after returning from my 1st of 5 times living in Japan. Nothing about Freeport has changed at all..Want to pay for your sins in this and future lives? Move and live in Freeport..hopefully you’ll be single like I was at the time.

    2. Freeport has no housing except for ex(fired)cops & convicted tenant rapists. Evictions instead of repairs for snake infestations, mold, filthy broken trailers, etc. Local judges paid off by kickbacks.

    1. We lived in Aviano, Italy for 2 years. Saw plenty of Gypsies everywhere. Odessa’s where you raise hell. Midland 20 miles away is where you raise your family. Despite all that, both just got over their 2nd oil boom in the last 40+ years. Which always brings both cities to the top of the chart with the US highest per capita income. I grew up in Hobbs, NM, Lea County which used to be the highest crude oil producing county in the lower 48 states. Course fracking has changed that. Spent 4 years in Midland before moving back to Hobbs to graduate high school in ’76. Like anywhere else, a great economy always attracts a certain element of folks. Ex-cons, drug dealers, Yankees with I Heart-sign New York tee-shirts, etc. Being oil-field trash isn’t/wasn’t so bad. It’s all the other trash the good money attracts..

  10. I’ve lived in vidor for a long time, and I can see why you put it down for sixth. ONLY because the crime. besides there is plenty of things to do in vidor, and the whole kkk thing, I mean really do you know how long ago that was? 50s and 60s. Vidor is a beautiful town it may not be the biggest but it’s big enough for me.

  11. I live in Tomball and I went to college in Huntsville….I guess that makes me some type of glutton for punishment. It must just be me, though, I love both of these places. Tomball is a lovely town full of German heritage and great people. I’m also a realtor and our housing market is very good. I’m not sure where you got your statistics but there is also no shortage of sunny days, here (insert laugh / crying emoji, here!) I don’t agree with this article at all….I’ve lived in Texas all of my life and there are far worse cities than the ones you listed, here.

  12. you made a bad mistake. go live In marlin . no one wants to live there its like the fifth ward in Houston.

    1. You are correct about MARLIN and ALL of Falls County. My mother is from Lorena and my daddy from Calvert. For GENERATIONS Marlin has been a CORRUPT PIG STY. I had a cousin MURDERED there in 1970, he was MURDERED by Law enforcement for dating a Law Mans daughter.

  13. How are Odessa and Midland left off the list? They’re pure garbage. If it wasn’t for all the Oil in the ground I’d advocate fencing off all of west texas and making it a welfare state. Anyone in the U.S. who wants to live off the government should have to move to west texas. Texans are always talking like they’re above everyone because their infrastructure doesn’t depend on federal money. Well yall might want to take some of the fed money because your roads are the worst in the nation. And come on over to Florida and drive like a jackass like you do out here texas, someone will put a bullet in you real quick. I thought in a state where everyone is armed people would show a little more respect for one another but nope.

    1. If you’re from Florida, that instantly takes away any of your credibility to speak about Texas. Stay where you belong. You may have experienced disrespectful drivers because our tolerance for ignorance is low here. The entire state does not have terrible roads. West Texas probably does..if you noticed, most of our population is not in West Texas. Texas is a proud state because it has earned the right to be proud. When we have a disaster, we band together to help each other pick up the pieces. You want to live here and enjoy yourself, fall in line. You know the way out if you don’t like it.

  14. I lived in Cleveland for a few years and did not find it a bad place to live. I did not make a lot of money but I lived comfortably. To be sure there are a lot of poor people and no goodnicks there but my neighborhood was nice, quiet, and safe. We stayed in our areas and did not go into the bad parts of town (every city has these areas) and they were encouraged to do the same. I left because of a job transfer and have many good memories from there.

  15. You are right about Marlin there are no jobs there at all a lot of people work at the prison others are living in poverty looks very rundown

  16. Really, there are bad places and good places in every city/town in the country. I live in Palmview, Yes, it’s a small town, but it is part of the Rio Grande Valley along I-2 (formerly US 83) so it’s actually part of a larger community. Progreso & Donna are part of it too. Though the housing values are cheap, there is all kinds of housing from shacks in colonias to mobile homes to gated communities to mansions on acreage – just the kind of diversity I like to see. Employment opportunities abound in the RGV. As far as crime, it’s everywhere! No worse here than anywhere else, safer then most places I have lived or visited.

  17. I dont know how Pampa didnt make this list. Absolutely the worst place I ever lived. Nothing but toothless meth addicts and deserted downtown businesses. Take a look if you dont believe me. Its a good place to be from…about 500 miles any direction from.

  18. Frisco, Plano, McKinney, and Dallas are becoming crime havens. Car theft, home burglaries, apartment break-ins are happening all. Frisco PD does not tell you what is going on. In my neighborhood in Frisco, we had shootings, home burglaries, people stealing mail, gangs going through the neighbor casing homes. Frisco is not a great place to live. People just care about home values. Don’t believe Money Magazine, Forbes, or Fortune Magazine and their rankings. Dallas is a shit hole. It has become another Detroit, Chicago, and Baltimore. Everyday there is a shooting, car theft, or homicide.

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