Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce 2022 Community Resource Guide

Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce 2 PUBLISHED FOR Mansfield Chamber of Commerce 114 North Main Street Mansfield, TX 76063 (817) 473-0507 PUBLISHED BY E&M Consulting, Inc. p. (800) 572-0011 For information regarding advertising, please contact us at or (800) 572-0011 x8005. PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: No part of this publication may be copied, reproduced, or transmitted in any other form or by any other means, electronic or mechanical, to any information storage or retrieval system without the expressed written consent of the Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce. Any use other than for what it was intended, or reproduction of materials in the publication, must be with written consent of the Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce. While every effort has been made to avoid mistakes in this publication, the publishers, Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce, and their agents assume no liability whatsoever to anyone for any error or omission or for any damages of any kind which may arise from the publication or use of this directory. Please contact the Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce office at (817) 473-0507, so that we can make the necessary changes to our database. Chairman Donald Williams Incoming Chair Allan Beck Treasurer Matthew Straheli Secretary David Dowd Past Chair Bobby Clark President/CEO Lori Williams Index of Advertisers 4 Welcome to Mansfield 6 What Does the Chamber Do? 7 The History of Mansfield 8 Demographic & Economic Statistics 10 Mansfield Area Real Estate 13 Your Residential Life in Mansfield 14 Mansfield Area Map 16 Government Services 18 Education 19 Healthcare 23 Our Surrounding Communities 27 Tourism & Attractions 31 Faith and Nonprofit Community 36 Business & Industry 36 Buyer’s Guide 40 TABLE OF CONTENTS 3 Intros

Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce 4 INDEX OF ADVERTISERS Inside Front Cover...................................... Baylor Scott & White Orthopedic and Spine Hospital – Arlington 16, 35................................................................................... Bloomfield Homes 39. ...............................................................................D’Bug Man Pest Control 39, 51............................................................................................Direct Realty 5......................................................................................Great Hearts Arlington 30. ............................................................................Knapp Sisters Self Storage 39. ............................................................................................Living Magazine 3...........................................................................................Mouser Electronics 5....................................................................... Newman International Academy 1.........................................................................Performance Heat and Air, Inc. Back Cover............................................................................................R Bank 30. ........................................................................................Ritter & Associates 37. .................................................................................Tarrant County College Inside Back Cover.........................................Texas Health Hospital Mansfield 39, 42, 47.....................................................................Texas Health Mansfield

Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce 6 Mansfield is a suburban city located mostly in Tarrant County, with small parts in Ellis and Johnson counties in the U.S. State of Texas. It is part of the Dallas-Fort Worth Metroplex area. Its location is almost equidistant to Dallas, Fort Worth, and Arlington. Mansfield is a dynamic, growing community with a rich history and a bright future. In its more than 100 years Mansfield has developed from a rural, farming community to a bustling suburban city of currently more than 75,000 people. Yet despite the explosive growth this city has seen in recent years, Mansfield has not lost its friendly atmosphere or its small-town feel. With a quality of life considered to be one of the best in the Metroplex, Mansfield offers more than 500 acres of parkland, a historic downtown area, recreational opportunities for young and old, superior rated schools, quality housing and a growing business community. CNN/Money Magazine ranked Mansfield at #17 in 2014 in its annual “Best Places To Live” list. Mansfield has been in that list in the recent past: in 2007, 2009, and 2012, ranking it 83rd, 24th, and 30th, respectively. All of these elements make Mansfield a wonderful place to live and raise a family and a popular place to do business. “With a quality of life considered to be one of the best in the Metroplex” WELCOME TO MANSFIELD! 7 What Does the Chamber Do? Advocate Advocacy is the core responsibility of a chamber of commerce. To prevent anti-business legislation. Public policy significantly impacts businesses and their ability to operate. From transportation initiatives to workforce funding to tax law, legislation influences the competitiveness and profitability of our businesses. • We are a strong advocate for business interests at the local, state and federal levels. We are the voice of business. • W e are part of a coalition of chambers and together we represent over 5,000 businesses which gives us a louder voice. • A legislative update goes out once a month, more when necessary. • O ur Legislative Council meets on an as needed basis to help set our public policy agenda, candidate forums and legislative trips. • Th e best part? Most of the advocacy is done for you without you having to do one thing! Because we believe in a free market and our prosperity depends on it! Connect We connect smart people with big ideas with the resources they need to turn their ideas into reality. We believe connections should also happen organically. We’re not big believers in the “shuck-n-jive” of business card exchanges. We believe that when you bring people together for common goals great connections happen. Because it’s what we do. Why the Chamber? Partnering with the Chamber is all about two things: investing in yourself to grow your business and investing in your local community. You see we know the secret to business growth and ... it starts with you! We operate on three components Advocate, Connect and Educate (ACE). We Advocate for pro market policies and keep you informed of all legislation that could impact your business. We believe that the best Connections happen naturally and when you’re involved helping others in the community or learning ways to grow your business which brings us to Educate. In order to continually grow your business it’s imperative that you continue to grow professionally. Educate We educate on best business practices and changing dynamics that you need to grow your business. Education is our backbone. In order to grow a business, YOU need to continue to grow. • We deliver training to you—custom to your team. • W e focus our education on personal development, sales, marketing, leadership and management because all businesses need growth in these areas. • We also provide webinars, videos, white papers, a podcast and .... a Chamber University for training on demand. Because it’s about your team and your bottom line. We are a vibrant conduit of resources and information for our partnerships and we do this each and every day. Join us and together we can make a difference! “For centuries, traders have banned together to protect their trade. We’re still doing that today at the Chamber. We advocate for pro-business policies, we connect you to the community and we educate on best practices—all in order to support your business in its journey to success. Lori Williams, President/CEO of the Mansfield Chamber of Commerce

Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce 8 History The first wave of settlers arrived in the rolling Cross Timbers country of north central Texas in the 1840s. These pioneer farmers came, following the frontier as it shifted west of the Mississippi. They entered an area where Indians had been living for thousands of years. The roving bands of Comanche’s posed a serious threat to the settlers, and in 1849, the U.S. Army established Fort Worth to protect the farms along the sparsely populated frontier. The area southwest of the fort (and the Trinity River) was well protected and presumably fairly well settled by the early 1850s. In 1853, Ralph S. Man and Julian Feild came to this area from South Carolina and Virginia, respectively. They arrived in Fort Worth where they were involved in business ventures including, a general store and a grist mill. Julian Feild also became involved in many community activities. But in about 1858, they saw an opportunity to provide a grist mill in a promising agricultural area just a few miles southeast of Fort Worth. They came to the area and constructed a gristmill on the land that is now the southwest corner of East Broad Street and South Main Street. The mill started operation about 1860. Mr. Field purchased a 540 acre tract of land across from the mill, and on this site he built and operated a general store. He also built a log house near the store which served as lodging for the mill customers and other travelers. By 1860, the nucleus of the community and a point of commerce had been formed around the mill location. Meal and flour produced by the mill were delivered by ox-drawn wagon trains as far east as Shreveport, Louisiana, and as far north as Jefferson, Missouri. The prospering community which had grown up and around the Man and Feild mill took on the name of “Mansfeild,” a combination of the names of the founders. Repeated misspellings over the years resulted in acceptance of the conventional spelling of “Mansfield.” The prospering community, which had grown up and around the Man and Feild mill, took on the name of “Mansfeild” 9 History In 1867, the city fathers invited the Reverend, Dr. John Collier to come to Mansfield and establish an educational facility for the community. Dr. Collier agreed if the city would provide him housing and register and plat the city. The city was platted in 1870 and in that same year, Dr. Collier opened the Mansfield Male/Female College. It was one of the earliest co-educational colleges in Texas. Until its closing in 1889, it was the best-known educational institution in north central Texas. With its stable economic base, newly established fame as a seat of learning, and a land survey which facilitated the selling of parcels, Mansfield enjoyed steady growth, increasing in population of 249 in 1880, and topping 400 by 1890. Many of the new families were fleeing reconstruction in the south and attempting a new start in Texas. J.H. Wright, for example, arrived from Missouri in 1873 and played a central role in Mansfield’s development for the next 70 years. The major event of the 1880s was the arrival of the railroad. Chartered in 1885, the first train of the Fort Worth & New Orleans Railroad ran through Mansfield between Fort Worth and Waxahachie in 1886. A small group of Mansfield citizens raised funds and contributed the right-of-way as an inducement to the railroad. This action in a town of 300 residents shows the effort of Mansfield to bring the railroad through their town rather than other towns nearby. The railroad was an important means of commerce and transportation for the community for many years. With the popularity of the automobile for travel, after the war, and with the use of trucking for freight, the railroad became more of a heavy freight mover and did not stop in Mansfield. The station finally closed in 1953. Mansfield was incorporated in 1890 with a population of 418. By 1900, the population of Mansfield was stabilized at about 700. Over the next 40 years the number of inhabitants would fluctuate around this figure, reaching as high as 774 in 1940. Major public improvements were undertaken and utilities were installed for the first time beginning in 1904. In 1905, the first telephone lines were installed. About this time, concrete and brick sidewalks were laid along Main Street. An electric light plant was built in 1917–18, and the first electric street lights were installed on Main Street. Improvements to the water system were made. The next major public improvement occurred in 1926, when the city constructed a sewer system. That same year, Mansfield was supplied with natural gas. The population of Mansfield was 1375 in 1960. It was a sleepy little town for a few more years but then it started to grow. An industrial park created business opportunities and businesses started moving to the area. In 1980, the population was 8,100. In 2000, it was up to 28,000. The schools were getting a good reputation for learning. People were moving here for the schools and to live and work in the metroplex. In the last fifteen years, it has more than doubled again to where we are today—over 70,000 people.

Mansfield Population: 75,665 Tarrant County Population: 2,144,650 DFWMetroplex Population: 6,397,000 Population within 5-mile radius of Mansfield: 120,633 Population: 2020 Estimate: 75,665 2027 Projection: 91,274 Total Households: 2020 Estimate: 35,415 2024 Projection: 38,503 Average HH Income: 2020 Estimate: $117,219 Mansfield ISD: District 15 – 5A (Lake Ridge, Legacy, Summit, and Timberview) District 7 – 6A (Mansfield) MISD Enrollment: 35,524 Average Home Value: $372,979 Existing Home Value: $286,000 New Home Value: $335,681 Water: Mansfield is a member of the Tarrant Regional Water District, which primarily pumps water from Cedar Creek and Richland Chambers reservoirs in east Texas. The City of Mansfield owns and operates a “surface water treatment plant,” meaning the drinking water provided by the city originally comes from lakes and reservoirs and is treated at the plant. The plant’s capacity is 45 million gallons per day. The Texas Commission on Environmental Quality rates the City of Mansfield Municipal Utility System a “Superior Public Drinking Water System.” Logistics: The area is served by the Union Pacific Railroad, 8 commercial cargo carriers and 4 motor freight carriers. Mansfield is a city located in Tarrant County Texas. With a 2020 population of 75,665, it is the 55th largest city in Texas and the 478th largest city in the United States. Mansfield is currently growing at a rate of 2.19% annually and its population has increased by 34.23% since the most recent census, which recorded a population of 56,368 in 2010. Mansfield reached it’s highest population of 75,665 in 2021. Spanning over 37 miles, Mansfield has a population density of 2,063 people per square mile. The average household income in Mansfield is $117,219 with a poverty rate of 3.84%. The median rental costs in recent years comes to $1,428 per month, and the median house value is $257,100. The median age in Mansfield is 35.9 years, 35.1 years for males, and 36.6 years for females. Mansfield, Texas Population 2021: 75,665 Top 10 20K 1975 1980 1985 1990 1995 2000 2005 2015 2010 2020 40K 60K 80K 0 Best Places to Raise a Family in Texas Leander Frisco Southlake Mckinney Mansfield Grapevine Keller Georgetown Round Rock Pearland 10 9 5 7 3 8 4 6 2 1 1 10 5 2 4 3 6 7 8 9 Demographic & Economic Statistics Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce 10 11 Demographic & Economic Statistics There are 49,220 adults, (6,985 of whom are seniors) in Mansfield Owner Renter Age Dependency Ration Old Age Dependency Ratio Child Dependency Ration Total Male Male Female Female 68.95% 4.55% 18.73% 4.26% 0.43% 0.07% 4.02% White Black or African American Asian Some Other Race Two or More Races American Indian and Alaska Native Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander According to the most recent ACS, the racial composition of Mansfield was: Mansfield Median Age Adults Household Types Age Dependency Sex Ratio 35.9 64.7 16.5 48.2 35.1 36,085 36.6 33,472 48.12% 51.88% 0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 1 Non Family Female Male All Married Mansfield Renter vs. Owner Occupied by Household Type Type Owner Renter Married 87.7% 12.3% All 75.6% 24.4% Male 57.3% 42.7% Female 56.2% 43.8% Non Family 52.2% 47.8% 75.6% Rate of Home Ownership

Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce 12 Demographic & Economic Statistics Population by Occupation Mansfield, TX United States Agriculture, Forestry, Fishing, Hunting 0.1% 1.3% Mining, Quarrying Oil and Gas Extraction 0.9% 0.6% Construction 4.8% 6.2% Manufacturing 12.9% 10.4% Wholesale Trade 3.6% 2.7% Retail Trade 9.9% 11.6% Transportation and Warehousing 5.3% 4.1% Utilities 0.4% 0.9% Information 2.3% 2.1% Finance ard Insurance 6.6% 4.7% Real Estate, Rental, Leasing 2.1% 1.9% Professional, Scienific, Technical Services 6.7% 6.7% Management of Companies 0.3% 0.1% Administrative, Support, Waste Services 4.4% 4.3% Educational Services 13.6% 9.3% Healthcare and Social Assistance 10.5% 13.8% Arts, Entertainment, Recreation 1.8% 2.2% Accommodation Food Services 5.1% 7.4% Other Services 3.9% 4.9% Public Administration 4.9% 4.8% Economy Mansfield, TX United States Unemployment Rate 6.0% 6% Recent Job Growth -3.9% -6.2% Future Job Growth 41.1% 33.5% Sales Tax 8.3% 6.2% Income Taxes 0.00% 4.60% Income Per Cap. $37,762 $31,177 Household Income $94,035 $57,652 Family Median Income $102,850 $70.850 The unemployment rate in Mansfield, Texas, is 4.2% as of September 2021 with job growth of 2.7%. Future job growth over the next ten years is predicted to be 41.10%. Which is higher than the U.S. average of 33.5 % 13 Mansfield Area Real Estate Your Residential Life in Mansfield Living in Mansfield It’s all here—wide open spaces, undeveloped land, abundant resources and a community to help your business and family flourish. Mansfield is approximately 40% undeveloped which allows great access to existing developments and extraordinary opportunities to create your own. Come check us out! Mansfield is a larger medium-sized city located in the state of Texas. With a population of close to 75,000 people and 13 constituent neighborhoods, Mansfield is the 55th largest community in Texas. Much of the housing stock in Mansfield was built relatively recently. The construction of new real estate can often be taken as an indication that the local Mansfield economy is robust, and that jobs or other amenities are attracting an influx of new residents. This seems to be the case in Mansfield, where the median household income is $128,263.00. Mansfield real estate is some of the most expensive in Texas, although Mansfield house values don’t compare to the most expensive real estate in the U.S. Mansfield is a decidedly white-collar city, with fully 86.40% of the workforce employed in white-collar jobs, well above the national average. Overall, Mansfield is a city of professionals, sales and office workers, and managers. There are especially a lot of people living in Mansfield who work in office and administrative support (15.28%), management occupations (15.38%), and sales jobs (10.93%). Mansfield really has some of the features that families look for when choosing a good community to raise children. COME CHECK US OUT!

Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce 14 Your Residential Life in Mansfield Also of interest is that Mansfield has more people living here who work in computers and math than 95% of the places in the U.S. Because of many things, Mansfield is a very good place for families to consider. With an enviable combination of good schools, low crime, college-educated neighbors who tend to support education because of their own experiences, and a high rate of home ownership in predominantly single-family properties, Mansfield really has some of the features that families look for when choosing a good community to raise children. Is Mansfield perfect? Of course not, and if you like frenetic nightlife, it will be far from your cup of tea. Overall this is a solid community, with many things to recommend it as a family-friendly place to live. The citizens of Mansfield are among the most well-educated in the nation: 42% of adults in Mansfield have a bachelor’s degree or even an advanced degree, whereas the average U.S. city has 30% holding at least a bachelor’s degree. The per capita income in Mansfield in 2010 was $37,762, which is wealthy relative to Texas and the nation. This equates to an annual income of $151,048 for a family of four. However, Mansfield contains both very wealthy and poor people as well. Mansfield is an extremely ethnically-diverse city. The people who call Mansfield home describe themselves as belonging to a variety of racial and ethnic groups. The greatest number of Mansfield residents report their race to be White, followed by Black or African-American. Mansfield also has a sizable Hispanic population (people of Hispanic origin can be of any race). People of Hispanic or Latino origin account for 16.40% of the city’s residents. Important ancestries of people in Mansfield include English, Irish, Italian, and Scottish. The most common language spoken in Mansfield is English. Other important languages spoken here include Spanish and Vietnamese. Mansfield Housing Market Information With 75,665 people, more than 22,000 houses or apartments, and a median cost of homes of $372,979, Mansfield real estate is some of the most expensive in Texas, although Mansfield home values aren’t among America’s most expensive. Single-family detached homes are the single most common housing type in Mansfield, accounting for 81.54% of the city’s housing units. Other types of housing that are prevalent in Mansfield include large apartment complexes or high-rise apartments (12.22%), mobile homes or trailers (2.75%), and a few duplexes, homes converted to apartments or other small apartment buildings (1.80%). Owner-occupied, three- and four-bedroom dwellings, primarily in single-family detached homes are the most prevalent type of housing you will see in Mansfield. Owneroccupied housing accounts for 76.04% of Mansfield’s homes, and 71.72% have either three or four bedrooms, which is average sized relative to America. Mansfield homes and real estate are some of the newest in America. 55.89% of Mansfield’s housing was built since 2000, making the city have a very new look and feel. If you like the amenities of newer homes and subdivisions, then you will probably like what the Mansfield real estate market has to offer. Quite a bit of the housing here was also built between 1970–1999 (38.41%), and between 1940–1969 (4.75%). 15 Your Residential Life in Mansfield Mansfield Home Appreciation Rates In the last 10 years, Mansfield has experienced some of the highest home appreciation rates of any community in the nation. In October 2021, Mansfield home prices were up 19.1% compared to last year, selling for a median price of $411K. On average, homes in Mansfield sell after 17 days on the market compared to 27 days last year. There were 84 homes sold in October this year, down from 115 last year. Mansfield home values have gone up 22.4% over the past year. Mansfield is the 815th largest city in the United States. During the last 12 months, the real estate prices in Mansfield increased. According to Wallet investor’s Mansfield real estate market research, home values will increase in the next 12 months. Median home values increased by 5.138% to 330,397 USD, between 2020-10-31 and 2021-10-31. Based on our Mansfield City real estate market research and report, the predicted sales prices will increase by 50.677% in the next 10 years. Over the last 12 months, the value of homes in Mansfield City fluctuated: increasing 12 times and decreasing 0 times. Mansfield real estate appreciated 56.48% over the last ten years, which is an average annual home appreciation rate of 4.58%, putting Mansfield in the top 10% nationally for real estate appreciation. If you are a homebuyer or real estate investor, Mansfield definitely has a track record of being one of the best long term real estate investments in America through the last ten years. Appreciation rates are so strong in Mansfield that despite a nationwide downturn in the housing market, Mansfield real estate has continued to appreciate in value faster than most communities. Looking at just the latest twelve months, Mansfield appreciation rates continue to be some of the highest in America, at 6.74%, which is higher than appreciation rates in 73.05% of the cities and towns in the nation. Based on the last twelve months, short-term real estate investors have found good fortune in Mansfield. Mansfield appreciation rates in the latest quarter were at 1.21%, which equates to an annual appreciation rate of 4.91%. Importantly, this makes Mansfield one of the highest appreciating communities in the nation for the latest quarter, and may signal the city’s near-future real estate investment strength. Relative to Texas, our data show that Mansfield’s latest annual appreciation rate is higher than 60% of the other cities and towns in Texas. One very important thing to keep in mind is that these are average appreciation rates for the city. Individual neighborhoods within Mansfield differ in their investment potential, sometimes by a great deal. See page 11 for Mansfield Renter vs. Owner Occupied by Household Type Statistics. Based on the last twelve months, short-term real estate investors have found good fortune in Mansfield.

Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce 16 Reece Branch Walnut Creek Willow Branch Walnut Creek Hogpen Branch Martha Walker Park Katherine Rose Memorial Park N Main St N Main St S Main St E W Broad St Mans eld Hwy S Cooper St Worley MS Ponder ES Legacy HS Firma Medical Mans eld Urgent Care 526 526 617 617 515 526 526 528 612 530 530 528 612 525 525 616 525 157 157 287 287 287 FM FM FM FM FM 917 917 1187 2120 1187 287 1 TARRANT COUNTY JOHNSON COUNTY 1. BLOOMFIELD HOMES 1050 East Highway 114, Suite #210 Southlake, TX 76092 ph: 817-416-1572 BUSINESS LOCATORS To Mans eld 1 N Carroll Ave N Carroll Ave Jack D Johnson ES 114 114 East State Highway 114 Northwest Parkway Northwest Parkway East State Highway 114 17 Walnut Creek Walnut Creek Bowman Branch Hogpen Branch Low Branch Low Branch Reece Branch Mountain Creek Soap Creek ch Joe Pool Lake Joe Pool Lake Loyd Park Bowman Branch Linear Park Britton Park Walnut Creek CC Julian Field Park Serenity Gardens E Broad St E Broad St Heritage Pkwy Heritage Pkwy E Broad St E Broad St S Main St Mary Orr IS Mans eld HS Brown ES Erma Nash ES Mans eld IS Brooks Wester MS Mans eld HS North Campus Boren ES Expedian Care Methodist Mans eld Medical Center Mans eld Sports Complex 515 515 511 661 661 360 360 360 360 360 360 360 FM 157 BUS 287 287 287 287 TARRANT COUNTY JOHNSON COUNTY ELLIS COUNTY ELLIS COUNTY 0 Mi 1 Mi N Mans eld

The City of Mansfield is under a home rule charter that was adopted in January 1975. The policy-making function of the City of Mansfield is the responsibility of the Mayor and City Council, elected to three-year terms by voters. The City of Mansfield operates under a Council-Manager form of government in which the administrative and financial operations of the city are delegated to the City Manager, hired by the City Council. The City Council also appoints members of board and commissions that provide advisory services to the Council on various issues. The boards and commissions include the Planning & Zoning Commission, the Mansfield Economic Development Corporation, the Library Advisory Board, the Historic Landmark Commission, the Zoning, Board of Adjustment and the Keep Mansfield Beautiful Commission. Two of the boards, the Mansfield Economic Development Corporation and the Mansfield Park Facilities Development Corporation, administer sales tax funding approved by voters. Public facilities in the city include Mansfield City Hall, the Mansfield Public Safety Building, which houses police and fire administration and municipal court, the Mansfield Public Library, the Mansfield Activities Center, the Mansfield Law Enforcement Center, which includes the city’s jail, Mansfield Animal Care and Control and the Mansfield Economic Development Corporation offices. Animal Control (817) 276-4799 City Secretary (817) 276-4204 City Manager’s Office (817) 276-4266 Fire Department (817) 276-4790 Library (817) 728-3690 Mansfield Activities Center (817) 728-3680 Municipal Court (817) 276-4716 Director of Communications &Marketing (817) 276-4202 Attorney at Law, Legal Department (817) 276-4710 Deputy City Manager (817) 728-3601 Deputy City Manager (817) 276-4261 Director of Development Services (817) 276-4222 Director of Economic Development (817) 728-3651 HRDirector (817) 276-4278 Deputy City Manager (817) 276-4265 Department Directors Important Numbers Government Services Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce 18

19 Education The Mansfield Independent School District is a premiere school district located in the Dallas-Fort Worth Metroplex. The district encompasses more than 94 square miles, serving students in the city of Mansfield, as well as sections of Arlington, Grand Prairie, Burleson, Fort Worth, Venus, Alvarado, and Kennedale. Mansfield ISD has 49 schools serving more than 35,000 students— one pre-kindergarten academy, 24 elementary schools (grades K–4), seven intermediate schools (grades 5–6), seven middle schools (grades 7–8), two standalone STEM academies, five traditional high schools, one career and technology academy, one alternative education center and one early college high school. Mansfield ISD is proud of its diverse and multicultural population. There are more than 100 languages other than English spoken in the district. The top five are Spanish, Vietnamese, Arabic, Kurdish, and Yoruba. Mansfield ISD financial facts: 2020–2021 General Operating budget: $313.3 million Adopted tax rate: $1.4464-$0.9564 for the Maintenance and Operations Fund and $.49 for the Debt Services Fund. ABOUT MANSFIELD INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT Campuses • 1 Pre-Kindergarten Academy (Pre–K) • 24 Elementary Schools (K–4) • 7 Intermediate (5–6) • 7 Middle Schools (7–8) • 2 Standalone STEM Academies (6–12) • 5 Traditional High Schools (9–12) • 1 Alternative Education Center • 1 Career & Technology Academy (9–12) • 1 Early College High School (9–12) Number of Schools: 49 Graduation Rate: 94% Languages Spoken Other than English: 45+ Energy Star Awards: Seven times in a row

Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce 20 Education Academics Mansfield ISD’s state ratings and scores prove why the district is among the best in Texas. MISD has consecutively earned the highest possible rating of Met Standard in the Texas Education Agency (TEA) accountability system. Also, MISD students have consistently outscored the state averages in all categories of assessment tests. The district’s graduation rate surpasses the state average as all. MISD students are consistently named National Merit Scholar Semifinalists. The honor is given to less than 1 percent of high schools seniors in the United States for top scores on the Preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test (PSAT/NMSQT). Extracurriculars The district consistently excels in various areas of academics, fine arts, and other extracurricular activities. Students have the option to choose from various electives, ranging from UIL sports to orchestra and a multitude of club organizations. Accolades have been earned at the state, national and international level. The Power Of Choice Mansfield ISD’s Power of Choice initiative allows students of all ages to take advantage of specific programs that are tailored to their needs—even if it is located outside of their designated attendance zone. Students have the opportunity to enroll in a STEM Academy, two-way dual language programs, leadership academies, and enroll in programs that will give them an associate degree, college credit, and/or career certifications. By the time Mansfield ISD students graduate high school, they are college and career ready. Fiscal Responsibility For four years in a row, the district has been awarded the highest recognitions from two organizations for its commitment to fiscal integrity, responsibility, and transparency. MISD received the Certificate of Achievement for Excellence in Financial Reporting from the Government Finance Officers Association of the United States and Canada (GFOA) and the Certificate of Excellence in Financial Reporting from the Association of School Business Officials International (ASBO). Future Growth Mansfield ISD voters resoundingly passed the $275 million bond on May 6, 2017. The bond addresses growth, student safety and security, student equity, infrastructure improvements and the overall student experience in MISD. Some of the bond highlights include a new elementary school, a new intermediate school, a new middle school, renovations and enhancements to older buildings, upgraded security features at every campus, and technology infrastructure upgrade 21 Education Tarrant County College Seeds for the Tarrant County College Southeast Campus were sown in the late 1980s, some three decades after the community college was initially established. It was built approximately 15 miles east of TCC’s original campus during an era of explosive growth in the southeastern sector of Tarrant County. The same can-do spirit of the 1960s that drove Fort Worth leaders to band together to address the needs of their citizenry arose again. Founding organizers were driven by economic and social challenges, while supporters of a fourth campus were motivated by the rapid population growth beyond its immediate service area. Their critical concern was embedded in a fundamental tenant that first brought the College into existence: a college education, accessible and convenient. It was a caveat as important to Fort Worth leaders as broadening the country’s educational scope beyond the elite and provided workers with the skills to meet the needs of a changing economy. Just as voters first sanctioned TCC as Tarrant County Junior College by the overwhelming passage of a bond package in 1965, their response at the ballot box in 1992 with the passage of a bond made Southeast Campus a reality. Passing the fourth bond election allowed the College to fund the building of the campus, make additions to the other three campuses and spend $3.1 million on a new computer system. Voters addressed the need that had become apparent when the combined population of the two largest cities in the area— Arlington and Mansfield—had jumped from 94,311 in 1970 to 181,720 in 1990. The timing was right as the wait on the partial completion of Texas State Highway 360, south of Interstate 20, was over, providing access to the 123-acre tract that had been purchased in 1987. Opening its doors in 1996 as TCJC Southeast Campus, Southeast Campus dropped the “J” three years later, along with its sister campuses, when the trustees voted to change the College’s name from Tarrant County Junior College to Tarrant County College, reflecting the school’s exponential growth in size and course offerings. Designed for about 5,000 students, Southeast Campus opened with an enrollment of 3,993 students. It soon became the second largest of the four campuses, just four years after opening its doors. It is a rank that Southeast continues to hold today, with a fall 2017 enrollment of 12,843, 24 percent of the College’s enrollment. The hard work its faculty and staff diligently pours into cultivating a college-going culture in its neighboring communities benefits the entire College. Major cities in its service area—Arlington, Grand Prairie

Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce 22 Education and Mansfield—consistently contribute the largest number of new student enrollments on all TCC campuses. These enrollments are paramount because they translate into future graduates. The number of TCC graduates in 2017 grew by nearly 15 percent to 8,887 degrees and certificates from 6,590 the previous year. In 2016, Community College Week ranked TCC fifth in the nation among ALL community colleges for the number of associate degrees awarded. The College also ranked ninth among all colleges and universities in the nation that confer associate degrees. To accommodate its share of the growth, Southeast transformed some of its parking spaces in 2011 into a nearly $27 million Science and Academic Building. The 114,519-square-foot addition allowed classrooms for computer science, speech and laboratory sciences. The expansion provided additional office space and meeting areas including areas for student organizations and the Student Activities Office. Southeast Campus is the home of TCC’s thriving Hospitality Management program; the only accredited dietetic technician program in Texas and a premier Culinary Arts program. Started in 2001, the program’s graduates serve up dishes in some of the most popular restaurants in Tarrant and Dallas counties. The program recently expanded the number of students eligible to enter the profession by expanding its dual credit offerings in collaboration with Arlington Independent School District, the latest partnership between the two. Four years ago, the two joined forces to open the Arlington Collegiate High School. It already was recognized as a Title I Reward School for 2015–2016, one of only 160 campuses statewide to receive this recognition. The recognition was based on reading and math performance, and being a “reward school” means that Arlington Collegiate High School boasts the highest graduation rates. It will graduate its first class of high school students earning their associate degree before receiving their high school diploma. They will join graduates from TCC’s five other Early College High Schools. Since its first 11 graduates in 2014, TCC has graduated 251 ECHS students. Southeast also has broadened its alliance with longtime educational partner Mansfield ISD with the opening of TCC SE Mansfield ISD Early College High School (ECHS) at Timberview. Its mission is to develop scholars, thoughtful leaders and engaged citizens to graduate with a high school diploma and an associate degree. This is just an example of how TCC Southeast, along with as its five sister campuses, serves a wide range of students, from single moms to corporate executives and men and women of all ages who are seeking new career opportunities. Many students have full-time jobs and family responsibilities, so classes are offered at flexible times including online. With an eye always open to expanding educational opportunities, the Southeast Campus Sustainability Committee launched the initial steps to expand the opportunities for cross-disciplinary studies. The newly installed aquaponics system can teach lessons in sustainability, environment science, horticulture and beyond. Other campus sustainability projects include its two-year-old Community Garden, worked by students, faculty and staff. A Farmer’s Market is held once each semester to raise funds to sustain the garden. In addition, the Sustainability Committee acquired 60,000 bees and harvested its first honey during the summer of 2017. These creative initiatives planted in the field of knowledge will be joined by others as TCC Southeast continues to flourish in southern Tarrant County. Southeast Campus is the home of TCC’s thriving Hospitality Management program; the only accredited dietetic technician program in Texas and a premier Culinary Arts program. 23 Healthcare Hospitals Mansfield is home to Methodist Mansfield Medical Center. The 254-bed acute care hospital is celebrating 11 years of serving the community, and it is continuing to grow. The new 82,000-square-foot, four-story professional office building II is nearing completion. Located on the 23-acre campus south of Methodist Mansfield, it will house a variety of physician offices and hospital services. Methodist Mansfield has added 3D mammography to its imaging capabilities, and it offers the area’s first high-field open MRI in the new Methodist Center for Diagnostic Imaging north of the medical district. Surgical patients benefit from the new daVinci® Xi Surgical System for minimally invasive robotic procedures, and the Methodist Brain and Spine Institute at the hospital provides innovative treatment for neurological disorders and trauma. New to Methodist Mansfield’s Neonatal Intensive Care Unit is a telemedicine robot for subspecialty consultations and an enhanced monitoring and alarm system that observes babies 24/7. An outpatient center in the hospital’s redesigned lobby provides moms convenient access to lactation consults, bilirubin testing and more. Methodist Mansfield was the first hospital in Tarrant County to offer emergency room appointments online, and it is staffed with boardcertified physicians 24/7. Mansfield is one of the fastest growing cities in North Texas with a swelling population close to 75,000 that has more than doubled since 2000. As the city continues to grow, so does the health care community, and the medical district is becoming one of the area’s most exciting developments. Mansfield’s medical district is home to state-of-the-industry hospitals, physician offices in a range of specialties, diagnostic and imaging centers, urgent care centers and more, providing the community with access to a broad range of health care providers. Mansfield medical facilities deliver the best in health care. ABOUT MANSFIELD HEALTHCARE

Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce 24 Healthcare With a focus on providing world-class care close to home, doctors at Methodist Mansfield can consult with physicians at Mayo Clinic through the Mayo Clinic Care Network. Methodist Mansfield has achieved exceptional safety scores, outperforming others in key quality measures to provide excellent patient care. The hospital has achieved Magnet® designation for excellence in nursing from the American Nurses Credentialing Center, the highest honor an organization can receive for professional nursing practice. It has become a preferred hospital in the area, having been voted Best Medical Facility, Best Maternity Ward and Best Emergency Department in the surrounding communities. The independently practicing health care providers at Methodist Mansfield represent more than 60 specialties trained in some of the latest in medical technology and innovative treatments. This includes award-winning cardiac care that is accredited by The Joint Commission, comprehensive stroke care, minimally invasive robot-assisted surgery, orthopedics and rehabilitation services. Since its opening in 2006, Methodist Mansfield Medical Center has been awarded an “A” Hospital Safety Score by Leapfrog Group, Advanced Primary Stroke Center accreditation by the Joint Commission, and recognition as one of the Best Hospitals and Emergency Departments in Arlington by Living Magazine. We are proud to bring our community the quality health services it deserves. Physicians There are hundreds of top doctors who live and work in Mansfield due to its excellent quality of life, preferred school system and convenient location in the Dallas-Fort Worth region. Many are listed as “Best Doctors” in Dallas-Fort Worth, selected by their peers for outstanding work. Facilities The expanding medical district in Mansfield offers facilities that treat a range of conditions. Medical City Arlington is a 433-bed, acute care hospital in South Arlington serving Arlington, Mansfield, Grand Prairie and beyond. A Level II Trauma Center, the full service hospital was the first certified Chest Pain Center and the first certified Primary Stroke Center in Tarrant County, and it is a designated Top Performer on Key Quality Measures® in heart attack, heart failure, pneumonia and surgical care by The Joint Commission. Medical City Arlington is also a Top Performer on Key Quality Measures in heart attack, heart failure, pneumonia and surgical care as designated by The Joint Commission. Methodist Urgent Care, an affiliate of Methodist Health System, opened its fourth location in Mansfield, offering a wide range of health care and occupational medicine services to individuals suffering from nonlife-threatening injuries and illnesses. Baylor Emergency Medical Center at Mansfield is well equipped to handle any emergency, from relief from minor injuries to major, life-threatening events. The patient-centric emergency medical center is dedicated to providing a caring and empathetic environment in the convenience of the community, helping individuals with compassionate, premier health care. The facility is accredited by the National Integrated Accreditation for Healthcare Organizations and its inhouse laboratories are certified by the Commission on Office Laboratory Accreditation. Cook Children’s Urgent Care and Pediatric Specialties is available for times when kids get sick or have an accident after hours. The team of pediatric-trained, 25 experienced physicians, nurses and technicians treat kids of all ages, from birth to teens. The outpatient laboratory specializes in pediatric phlebotomy and is dedicated to making children’s experiences as comfortable as possible. The facility offers families extended hours and the ability to check in online weekdays, weekends, nights and holidays. Texas Health Recovery & Wellness Center is a new 80bed residential treatment center, opened in fall 2017 by Texas Health Resources. Utilizing evidence-based practices, recovery takes place in a 70,000-square-foot facility designed with inpatient and outpatient services in mind, including group and individual therapy sessions and weekly psychiatrist visits. With a focus on wellness treatment, the facility provides fitness and nutrition training, a gym, yoga sessions, a swimming pool and massage. Physicians on the medical staff, nurses and licensed addiction professionals use an evidencebased approach to provide compassionate care for longterm substance abuse treatment for adolescents and adults. Whether you’re delivering a baby, choosing an elective surgery, dealing with a chronic condition, looking for relief from an illness or need emergency care, choosing the highest quality health care is convenient in Mansfield. Texas Health Mansfield is a four-story, nearly 200,000-square-foot hospital has an initial capacity of 95 beds. At a cost of $150 million, the campus also includes an 80,000-square-foot medical office building that will offer primary care and specialty practices. A variety of services are offered, including a 24/7 emergency room, general surgery, women’s services, orthopedics, interventional cardiology, gastroenterology, imaging, lab and pharmacy. Healthcare

Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce 26 Healthcare Baylor Health Care System is synonymous with exceptional medical care in North Texas. Now, with Baylor Scott & White Orthopedic and Spine Hospital – Arlington, residents of Arlington and surrounding communities have an advanced treatment facility right in the neighborhood. The only specialty hospital of its kind in the DFWMetroplex, Baylor Scott & White Arlington brings experts close to home. Since we opened our doors in 2010, Baylor Scott & White Arlington has become the hospital of choice for not only local residents, but patients from across DFW looking for the highest level of specialty orthopedic care. Helping You Keep Up With Life When getting around is getting difficult, expert help is right around the corner. Baylor Scott & White Orthopedic and Spine Hospital – Arlington (Baylor Scott & White – Arlington) specializes in providing comprehensive outpatient and inpatient treatment of orthopedic and spine disorders. For everything from simple back or neck strains to the most complex spine surgeries, we combine exceptional care with personal attention and compassion. The only orthopedic surgery and specialty hospital of its kind in the Dallas and Fort Worth Metroplex, Baylor Scott & White – Arlington brings experts close to home. Our 24-hour emergency department is always ready to handle sudden pain or injuries, while six technologically advanced operating rooms help our physicians deliver the highest level of surgical care. Extensive diagnostic imaging includes CT (computed tomography), MRI (magnetic resonance imaging), X-ray, arthrograms, and myelograms. We offer minimally-invasive treatments for hips, knees, shoulders and spine or, if indicated by the diagnosis, full joint replacements and complex spinal surgery. Baylor Scott & White Arlington is proud to be partnered with Arlington Orthopedic Associates, P.A. Through our partnership, you have access to 24 orthopedic surgeons who have specialized expertise in all areas of orthopedic medicine including general orthopedics, foot and ankle, sports medicine, hand surgery, joint replacement and spine care. Our AOA doctors have been educated and trained in some of the most prestigious medical institutions in the world. Many of them have contributed research and articles to major medical journals, and have served as team physicians and assistants to a variety of professional and high school sports organizations. 27 Our Surrounding Communities Living In Alvarado Alvarado is a very small city located in the state of Texas. With a population of 4,015 people and two constituent neighborhoods, Alvarado is the 429th largest community in Texas. When you are in Alvarado, you’ll notice that it is more blue-collar than most other communities in America. 44.88% of Alvarado’s employed work in blue-collar jobs, while America averages only 27.7% that do. Overall, Alvarado is a city of sales and office workers, construction workers and builders, and professionals. There are especially a lot of people living in Alvarado who work in office and administrative support (15.01%), management occupations (8.73%), and teaching (7.30%). Alvarado is a city of sales and office workers, construction workers and builders, and professionals. ABOUT COMMUNITIES SURROUNDING MANSFIELD

Mansfield Area Chamber of Commerce 28 Our Surrounding Communities Living In Arlington Arlington is a large city located in the state of Texas. With a population of 388,125 people and 70 constituent neighborhoods, Arlington is the seventh largest community in Texas. Arlington is neither predominantly blue-collar nor white-collar, instead having a mixed workforce of both blue-collar and white-collar jobs. Overall, Arlington is a city of sales and office workers, professionals, and service providers. There are especially a lot of people living in Arlington who work in office and administrative support (14.98%), sales jobs (11.92%), and management occupations (8.73%). Living In Burleson Burleson is a medium-sized city located in the state of Texas. With a population of 43,625 people and eight constituent neighborhoods, Burleson is the 81st largest community in Texas. There’s nothing like the smell of a brand new house, and in Burleson, you’ll find that a large proportion of houses were recently built. New growth in residential real estate is an indication that people are choosing to move to Burleson, and putting down their money on brand new construction. Burleson’s real estate is, on average, some of the newest in the nation. Burleson does seem to be experiencing an influx of affluent people, because the median household income is $69,686.00. Burleson is neither predominantly blue-collar nor white-collar, instead having a mixed workforce of both blue-collar and white-collar jobs. Overall, Burleson is a city of sales and office workers, professionals, and service providers. There are especially a lot of people living in Burleson who work in office and administrative support (17.47%), sales jobs (10.09%), and teaching (8.66%). Living In Cleburne Cleburne is a medium-sized city located in the state of Texas. With a population of 30,020 people and seven constituent neighborhoods, Cleburne is the 98th largest community in Texas. Unlike some cities where white-collar or blue-collar occupations dominate the local economy, Cleburne is neither predominantly one nor the other. Instead, it has a mixed workforce of both white- and bluecollar jobs. Overall, Cleburne is a city of service providers, professionals, and sales and office workers. There are especially a lot of people living in Cleburne who work in office and administrative support (11.29%), management occupations (7.99%), and food service (7.72%).