Opinion | Everyone’s Moving to Texas. Here’s Why. (2022)

Opinion | Everyone’s Moving to Texas. Here’s Why. (1) Opinion | Everyone’s Moving to Texas. Here’s Why. (2)

Opinion Farhad Manjoo

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By Farhad Manjoo

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Farhad Manjoo is an Opinion Columnist. Gus Wezerek and Yaryna Serkez are graphics editors for Opinion.

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The traumas of the past few years have rearranged all of our lives. Many Americans have new needs, new desires, new possibilities and new priorities. They’re looking for bigger homes, second homes or any home at all. They’re searching for work — or trying to escape work. Some fear encroaching heat, fire or flood. Others are repulsed by bitter local politics. Many simply hear the distant siren of a better life elsewhere.

We’re here to help. First, we gathered data for thousands of towns and cities on more than 30 metrics, such as school quality, crime rates and affordability. Then we used that data to make a quiz: Select the criteria you find important, and we’ll show you places that might work for you.

Here’s how I used it, and what I learned.

Best match

I started with a list of 16,847 places that have a population of more than 1,000 people.

Jobs
First, I narrowed my search to places with low unemployment and high median incomes — because nobody wants to move to a place where all the businesses are closing.

Lower climate risks
Next, I went looking for places that seemed more likely to be spared the worst of climate change’s ravages — in contrast to my current home state, California.

Racial diversity
Like a lot of Americans, I also want to live in a place that’s racially diverse.

Affordability
Finally, I filtered out places with high housing prices. I’m fed up with my state’s impossible cost of living.

Once I had put in all my priorities, I was left with a list of cities and towns near Dallas that checked all my boxes. I was starting to see why so many people are moving to Texas.

For more than 100 years, California was the state everyone wanted to move to. In 1900, California had about as many people as Kansas; by 2000, it had grown twentyfold and was by far the most populous and most prosperous state. In technology, in the arts, in science, in gastronomy — around the turn of the century, the Golden State from north to south seemed on the cusp of becoming a global capital. It felt like the best place in America to chart a new path, to float what foundered elsewhere, to sip from a cup runneth over.

I’ve lived in California nearly all my life, and it’s still more likely than not that I will remain here; reports of a sudden “exodus” from the state are frequently exaggerated. Still, there’s plenty going wrong — soaring housing costs, devastating poverty and inequality, and the cascading disasters brought about by a change in what was once our big selling point, the climate. Not a month goes by that I don’t wonder what I’m doing here. There’s got to be somewhere better, right?

Mine is certainly a privileged flight of fancy; if I left California, I’d be one of the hordes of remote-working elites fleeing local problems and driving up house prices in once-pleasant little towns around the country. It’s a phenomenon that is the topic of much media coverage nowadays — though, in fact, mobility in the United States is inversely related to income: People suffering economic hardship tend to move more often than wealthy people.

But anyway, everyone imagines greener pastures now and then. Our quiz provides a starting point for such reveries. By scoring cities and towns, we let you filter and rank locations according to affordability, the vibrancy of local job markets, exposure to climate hazards, political and racial diversity, reproductive and transgender rights, how long you can expect to spend commuting and whether a place has lots of mountains or trees.

Take the quiz

  • Where Should You Live?

As my colleagues explain in a methodology note, California does very well on many of these criteria. That’s the problem — California is so nice, nobody can afford to live there anymore. Most areas in and around Los Angeles, San Francisco, San Jose and San Diego fall into our search tool’s most expensive category. We label that category $$$$, though it’s not as if life in, say, Irvine or Redwood City or Anaheim is very blingy. Compared to many other places in the country, some pricey California enclaves often offer mediocre schools, not a lot of space, relatively arduous commutes and a rough forecast under climate change.

As the Golden Gate shuts, the Lone Star beckons. If you’re looking for an affordable, economically vibrant city that is less likely to be damaged by climate change than many other American cities, our data shows why Texas is a new land of plenty. For the many hypothetical life scenarios I ran through our quiz, the suburbs around Dallas — places like Plano, McKinney, Garland, Euless and Allen — came up a lot. It’s clear why these are some of the fastest-growing areas in the country. They have relatively little crime and are teeming with jobs, housing, highly rated schools, good restaurants, clean air and racial and political diversity — all at a steep discount compared to the cost of living in America’s coastal metropolises.

This fall, I visited Dallas and its mushrooming suburbs on a scouting mission. Tens of thousands of Californians have moved to Texas every year of the last decade. Should I?

Texas has been growing explosively for two decades, so its strong showing in a ranking tool for deciding where to live is about as surprising as its strong showing in a list of rodeo championships. From 2010 to 2020, the population of Texas grew by nearly four million; about 29 million people live there now. In the same period, California, which has nearly 40 million people, added just over two million.

About half of Texas’ growth in 2018-19, for example, was due to what demographers call “natural increase” — big Texans making little Texans. The rest was through migration from other parts of the country and the world. People from every state move to Texas, but California contributes an outsize number of new Texans. In 2019, Californians accounted for about 42 percent of Texas’ net domestic in-migration.

What do Texas cities have that other places don’t? In my searches, there were two preferences that, when combined with jobs, tended to guarantee results in Texas: racial diversity and lower climate risks.

Opinion | Everyone’s Moving to Texas. Here’s Why. (4)

Dreaming of Dallas

When I took our quiz, most of my $-$$ matches

were in the Dallas–Fort Worth area.

Climate

risks

Racial

diversity

Jobs

Match

9/10

8/10

10/10

90%

Euless, Texas

8

9

10

90

Woodlawn, Ohio

9

8

10

90

Edgecliff Village, Texas

8

8

10

87

Garland, Texas

8

8

10

87

Grand Prairie, Texas

8

8

10

87

Mesquite, Texas

8

8

10

87

DeSoto, Texas

8

8

10

87

Cedar Hill, Texas

7

9

10

87

Brooklyn Center, Minn.

7

9

10

87

Forest Park, Ohio

Opinion | Everyone’s Moving to Texas. Here’s Why. (5)

Dreaming of Dallas

When I took our quiz, most of my $-$$ matches were in the Dallas–Fort Worth area.

Area of

detail

Garland

Euless

Grand Prairie

Mesquite

Dallas

Fort

Worth

DeSoto

Edgecliff

Village

Cedar Hill

(Video) Living in TEXAS...Moving Back To CALIFORNIA Because OF THIS...?👎🇨🇱 ?

Too expensive for me

Worse match

Better match

10 miles

Jobs

Climate risks

Racial diversity

Match

9/10

8/10

10/10

90%

Euless, Texas

Woodlawn, Ohio

8

9

10

90

Edgecliff Village, Texas

9

8

10

90

Garland, Texas

8

8

10

87

Grand Prairie, Texas

8

8

10

87

Mesquite, Texas

8

8

10

87

DeSoto, Texas

8

8

10

87

Cedar Hill, Texas

8

8

10

87

Brooklyn Center, Minn.

7

9

10

87

Forest Park, Ohio

7

9

10

87

Opinion | Everyone’s Moving to Texas. Here’s Why. (6)

Dreaming of Dallas

When I took our quiz, most of my $-$$

matches were in the Dallas–Fort Worth area.

Climate

risks

Racial

diversity

Jobs

Match

Euless, Texas

9/10

8/10

10/10

90%

Woodlawn, Ohio

8

9

10

90

Edgecliff Village, Texas

9

8

10

90

Garland, Texas

8

(Video) Why Is Everyone Moving To Texas?!

8

10

87

Grand Prairie, Texas

8

8

10

87

Mesquite, Texas

8

8

10

87

DeSoto, Texas

8

8

10

87

Cedar Hill, Texas

8

8

10

87

Brooklyn Center, Minn.

7

9

10

87

Forest Park, Ohio

7

9

10

87

Opinion | Everyone’s Moving to Texas. Here’s Why. (7)

Dreaming of Dallas

When I took our quiz, most of my $-$$ matches were in the Dallas–Fort Worth area.

Area of

detail

Garland

Climate

Racial

Jobs

risks

diversity

Match

Euless

9/10

8/10

10/10

90%

Euless, Texas

Grand Prairie

Mesquite

Dallas

Fort

Worth

Woodlawn, Ohio

8

9

10

90

Edgecliff Village,

DeSoto

9

8

10

90

Texas

Edgecliff

Village

Garland, Texas

8

8

10

87

Grand Prairie,

Cedar Hill

8

8

10

87

Texas

Mesquite, Texas

8

8

(Video) 5 Reasons NOT to Move to Florida or Texas

10

87

DeSoto, Texas

8

8

10

87

Worse match

Better match

10 miles

Cedar Hill, Texas

8

8

10

87

Too expensive for me

Sources: Emsi Burning Glass, National Venture Capital Association, 2015-19 American Community Survey, Moody’s ESG Solutions, Mapbox, OpenStreetMap.

(Video) Don't Move to Texas - 10 Reasons Not to Move - Texas Isn't for Everyone

There are lots of places in America with jobs and lower climate risks or jobs and racial diversity, but if you want all three, Texas will take care of you best.

Diversity is what Texas has over many cities in the Midwest or the West — places like Madison or Colorado Springs or Portland. Nearly all of Texas’ recent growth has been in populations of color, and its growth areas are as racially diverse as many places in California. Growth cities in Texas are not just racially diverse but also politically diverse, if you’re into that sort of thing. In Plano, a thriving suburb of Dallas, about 60 percent of voters are Democrats; in Menlo Park, a thriving suburb south of San Francisco, about 80 percent are — the difference between living among political allies and living in an echo chamber.

Then there are Texas’ climate risks. Houston will not do well on a warming planet — it is economically dependent on the oil and gas industry and is threatened by hurricanes and a surge in sea levels. But other big cities, including Dallas and Fort Worth, face more moderate risks, especially compared to many cities in California. Yes, Texas is very hot and likely to get hotter; but if a lot of other American cities also begin to get very hot, Texas cities might not feel as overheated by comparison. In addition to the risk of heat stress, Texas also faces the possibility of water shortages, but that will be true across much of the West, including California’s population centers.

What Texans will not have to worry about as much are wildfires, the scourge of so much of California, and the attendant air pollution, though experts predict increases in wildfires in Texas. It’s true that Texas’ less extreme fire risk is related to something precious about California that Texas lacks — abundant trees and mountains in major metro areas, or really any of California’s striking natural beauty. But nobody said living through climate change would be pretty.

You might argue that it’s too speculative to take into account something as broad and complex as climate change when deciding where to live. And more important, there’s no real escape from a long-term planetary disaster — even if you move to some place with lovely weather, your life is bound to be altered in significant ways as habitability shifts elsewhere on the globe.

Still, living through California’s tinderbox years has convinced me to keep an eye on climate dangers; while forecasts on climate risk are inexact, making some effort to anticipate its danger when deciding where to live feels more responsible than ignoring it. And when people in California are paying a million dollars above asking price for homes in areas of high and increasing wildfire risk, isn’t that something like ignoring it?

There is a concept in behavioral economics known as a “Minsky moment,” which describes when a bull market suddenly wises up to its own unsustainability, causing a collapse in prices. Jesse Keenan, an associate professor at the Tulane University School of Architecture who studies how climate change affects housing markets, told me that a Minsky moment could be coming for high-priced homes in at-risk coastal cities. As home lenders, insurance companies and other players in the real estate business begin to better understand their exposure to climate risks, they may raise premiums or force disclosure requirements that could lower home values.

At the moment, buying a home in the San Francisco Bay Area, where I live, looks like a safe investment. But lately I have begun to obsess about the uncertainty built into the changing weather. What if three fire seasons from now proves to be one fire season too many — and, in a blink, the housing market into which we’ve invested so much of our future implodes? “In a way, climate change could begin to look like a foreclosure crisis,” Keenan told me.

A Californian will feel right at home in Dallas even before touching the ground. Like the suburbs around Los Angeles, San Diego and across the Bay Area, Dallas and other Texas metros are built on the certainty of cars and infinite sprawl; from the air, as I landed, I could see the familiar landscape of endless blocks of strip malls and single-family houses, all connected by a circulatory system of freeways.

I rented a sweet pickup truck to get around Dallas, but that was the extent of my taste of local flavor. Texas has barbecue and California has burritos, butthe American urban landscape has grown stultifyingly homogeneous over the past few decades, and perhaps one reason so many Californians are comfortable moving to Texas is that, on the ground, in the drive-through line at Starbucks or the colossal parking lot at Target, daily life is more similar than it is different.

My guide through the Dallas suburbs was Marie Bailey, a real estate agent who runs Move to Texas From California!, a Facebook group that helps disillusioned Californians find their way to the promised land. Bailey is herself a Californian. She and her family moved in 2017 from El Segundo, a beach city next to Los Angeles International Airport, to Prosper, a landlocked oasis of new housing developments north of Dallas. In El Segundo, the median home list price is $1.3 million; in Prosper, it’s less than half that.

And in Prosper, the houses are palatial, many of them part of sprawling new developments that brim with amenities unheard-of in California. “It’s like living in a country club,” Bailey told me, which sounded like hyperbole until she showed me the five-acre lagoon and white sand beach in the development where she and her husband purchased a home. Their house is 5,000 square feet; they bought it for about the same price for which they sold a home they owned in Orange County, which was 1,500 square feet.

Bailey’s move gets to the heart of the great California-Texas migration: housing. As she drove me around Dallas’s suburbs, Bailey would point out cute house after cute house now occupied by a Californian. I had been talking about the idea of choosing between California and Texas, but for many people moving here, Bailey suggested, there really was not much choice at all — it was simply that, economically, they could not make their lives work in California, and in Texas, they could.

I visited Dallas two weeks after Texas’ bounty-hunter abortion law went into effect, and a week after Greg Abbott, the governor, signed a bill that severely restricts voting access. Attractive as Texas’ real estate might be, I was beginning to regret this whole idea: Twitter was alive with calls to boycott Texas and here I was — a lefty New York Times columnist — preparing to laud the livability of a state that seemed to be lurching to the fringe right.

I suspect that politics isn’t a primary factor in most people’s moving decisions, but politics is never far below the surface of any discussion comparing California to Texas. In the news media, the gulf between California’s politics and Texas’ politics is usually described as so profound as to be unbridgeable. And it’s true that there are certain issues on which there is little room for compromise.

If you select transgender rights or reproductive rights as important to you in our quiz, Texas will plummet in your results. No one in my family is transgender nor likely to be in need of an abortion soon, but could I live in a state that maintains restrictions with which I profoundly disagree? Could I live in a state where the governor tried to ban mask mandates?

It’s still Texas

Texas has some of the nation’s most regressive policies when it comes to abortion access and transgender rights.

Opinion | Everyone’s Moving to Texas. Here’s Why. (8)

Worse score

Better score

Transgender rights

Abortion rights

Opinion | Everyone’s Moving to Texas. Here’s Why. (9)

Worse score

Better score

Transgender rights

Abortion rights

Opinion | Everyone’s Moving to Texas. Here’s Why. (10)

Worse score

Better score

Transgender rights

Reproductive rights

Sources: Human Rights Campaign, Guttmacher Institute, Caitlin Myers.

For many, though, the political calculus can be more complicated. For one thing, rapid growth is rapidly altering Texas’ politics. As people pour in, Texas keeps getting more diverse, younger and more liberal. One reason Republicans may be rushing to limit voting access is out of fear of being overrun. “Don’t California My Texas!” is a popular refrain.

There is an added nuance, which is that actually living in a place is different from observing its politics from afar. On an electoral map, Texas looks inhospitable to anyone on the left. But its biggest cities and suburbs largely voted blue in 2020, and as a practical matter they may feel no less welcoming to people on the left than some of the most liberal of coastal metropolises.

My hotel in downtown Dallas was within a short walk of several gay bars; sex shops selling packers, which are often used by trans men; smoothie shops; and purveyors of CBD remedies of all kind. Black Lives Matter signs dotted front yards. Not everyone was wearing a mask, but lots of people were — many more than I was expecting, and certainly enough that I never felt out of place donning one.

Bill Fulton, the director of Rice University’s Kinder Institute for Urban Research and a former Californian, told me that rather than hot-button political issues, a more salient problem for Californians moving to Texas is the paltriness of government services. Texas spends far less on welfare benefits than California, and it did not expand Medicaid under Obamacare. “Californians are used to a high level of public services, and Texas is a lower-amenity state,” Fulton said.

The poor services and reactionary state politics bother me greatly, but I can see how, for a lot of people, low taxes and more living space could be inducement enough to overlook Texas’ apparent downsides.

As I toured houses in Dallas, I knew that I wouldn’t be moving to Texas anytime soon — but mainly because I’m not in a place in life where I have to. If I were 10 years younger, if my kids weren’t settled at their schools and my wife wasn’t tied to a job in California, I’d feel a lot differently.

Texas, now, feels a bit like California did when I first moved here in the late 1980s — a thriving, dynamic place where it doesn’t take a lot to establish a good life. For many people, that’s more than enough.

Where would you ideally live?

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(Video) Moving To CYPRESS TEXAS | Dunham Pointe Cypress Texas | Pros & Cons Of Living In CYPRESS TEXAS

FAQs

Why we should move to Texas? ›

Some of the most significant advantages of moving to Texas include highly affordable cost of living, tax free income, delicious and vast cuisine, diverse cities, rich history, and varied career opportunities. It also boasts some of the biggest oil reserves, the NASA space center, and other world-famous attractions.

Is moving to TX a good idea? ›

Texas ranks among the fastest-growing states in the US, and for a good reason. An affordable cost of living, temperate weather, promising job market, and plenty to see and do makes Texas a win for newcomers.

Why have so many people moved to Texas? ›

From lower cost of living and home prices to a booming job market and diversity, Texas has a lot to offer. People already living in Texas like it too — 82% of people born in Texas choose to stay there.

Is Texas a good place to live 2022? ›

Texas is a popular destination for working families and retirees for a variety of reasons. Some common motivations include the warm climate, no income tax and plenty of employment opportunities.

Why do people love Texas? ›

Unique Culture. There is no place quite like Texas. Bold, big, and distinctive, the friendliness of its people, the vibrancy of its art scenes, the distinctiveness of its cowboy culture, and the richness of its diversity make it a one-of-a-kind place to live and work.

What is the best part of Texas to live in? ›

Best Places to Live in Texas in 2022-2023
  • Austin, TX.
  • Dallas-Fort Worth, TX.
  • Houston, TX.
  • San Antonio, TX.
  • Killeen, TX.
  • Beaumont, TX.
  • El Paso, TX.

Is it cheaper to live in Texas or California? ›

In California, you'll pay 50% more than the national average cost of living, while in Texas, you'll pay about 10% less than the national average. Whereas people might find it hard to make ends meet in California, they may have a little leftover to put into savings in Texas.

What is it really like living in Texas? ›

Warm and tax-friendly, living in Texas is a great idea. With many diverse cities and endless job opportunities, Texas is a popular destination for young professionals, families, and retirees alike. Compared to living in Florida, Texas is slightly cheaper and just as warm as the sunshine state.

How much are property taxes in Texas? ›

Texas Property Taxes

Property taxes in Texas are the seventh-highest in the U.S., as the average effective property tax rate in the Lone Star State is 1.69%.

What is the most moved to state in 2022? ›

The state with the most new residents in 2022 is Texas, with 294,036 people moving in.

Is Texas A rich or poor state? ›

Determining the richest states comes down to the residents' income and the local state government's revenue.
...
Richest States 2022.
StateGDP per CapitaGDP (millions $)
Texas$59,1791,772,132
Utah$58,885198,630
Oregon$58,782253,849
Wisconsin$58,045344,500
46 more rows

What state has the most people moving to Texas? ›

States are ranked by the number of people that moved to Texas from the state in 2019. The 2019 National Movers Study found that the states with the most inbound moves were Vermont, Idaho, Oregon, Arizona, and South Carolina. Keep reading to find out which states are sending the most people to Texas.

What is the safest city to live in in Texas? ›

1. Hutto. Just north of Austin, Hutto ranks as the top safest city in Texas.

What is the #1 safest city in Texas? ›

Fulshear

One of the safest cities to live in Texas is Fulshear. With a violent crime rate of 0 per 1000 people, Fulshear is 100% safer than most states as it barely records any violent crime.

Why are people so proud to be from Texas? ›

Texas pride began when Texans declared their independence from Mexico, defeated their enemy against overwhelming odds, and formed their own republic. The second major influencer for Texas pride is — and the stereotype is true — everything is bigger in Texas: Texas is larger than any European country.

Are people in Texas friendly? ›

Officially, Texas' nickname is the Lone Star State although it has reputation for its friendliness. According to a study on Texas stereotypes by a real estate company Movoto, native Texans are the most genuine, friendly people one will ever meet.

What makes Texas different from other states? ›

Everything really is bigger in Texas.

Texas has the largest state capitol building and the highest speed limit (85 miles per hour along a stretch of toll road between Austin and San Antonio); it's also the nation's leading cattle, cotton and oil producer.

Why are so many Floridians moving to Texas? ›

If you are planning to move from Florida to Texas, you aren't alone. Half of the 10 fastest growing cities in the U.S. are located in Texas. With its booming economy, rich culture, and relatively affordable housing, it's no wonder so many people are choosing to make the Lone Star State their home.

What makes Texas different from other states? ›

Everything really is bigger in Texas.

Texas has the largest state capitol building and the highest speed limit (85 miles per hour along a stretch of toll road between Austin and San Antonio); it's also the nation's leading cattle, cotton and oil producer.

Is Texas A rich or poor state? ›

Determining the richest states comes down to the residents' income and the local state government's revenue.
...
Richest States 2022.
StateGDP per CapitaGDP (millions $)
Texas$59,1791,772,132
Utah$58,885198,630
Oregon$58,782253,849
Wisconsin$58,045344,500
46 more rows

What state is better Texas or California? ›

Texas vs California – Which Is Better for Living? - YouTube

What is the most moved to state in 2022? ›

The state with the most new residents in 2022 is Texas, with 294,036 people moving in.

What state are most people moving? ›

U.S. ST. LOUIS (KTVI) — Americans moving to new states in 2021 opted in large numbers for uncrowded destinations, according to a study by United Van Lines.
...
The top inbound states of 2021 were:
  • Vermont.
  • South Dakota.
  • South Carolina.
  • West Virginia.
  • Florida.
  • Alabama.
  • Tennessee.
  • Oregon.
4 Jan 2022

Why are Californians moving to Texas? ›

Why are people leaving California for Texas in droves? People are moving to Texas primarily for economic reasons. They want good job opportunities and to be able to afford the type of lifestyle they want to live. When you look at the West Coast compared to Texas, there's a gigantic difference in housing prices.

Why do Texans love Texas so much? ›

A lot of what makes Texans proud is something intangible: history, family, a feeling of strength and independence. But upon visiting the state and seeing its vast skyline and picturesque views, it makes sense that residents would never want to leave. Texas is the second largest US state by both area and population.

Why are people proud of Texans? ›

One reason Texans are so proud is because our roots run deep. Many families have been here for hundreds of years and this pride has been passed on from generation to generation. Some people will never understand Texas pride but that's okay.

What are Texan people like? ›

Texans are a legendarily hardy people. But Texans are recognized far and wide for an assortment of other Texas-y traits too: pridefulness, bumptiousness, and mesquite stump–like stubbornness come to mind. And that trademark friendliness, of course (remember, “Friendship” is our state motto). And resilience.

What is the richest city in Texas? ›

Southlake, Texas—known for its exemplary public schools (one of which has won eight football state championships)—is the richest city in the United States for 2022, according to 24/7 Wall St., which used five-year estimates of median household income from the U.S. Census Bureau's 2019 American Community Survey (ACS).

What is America's poorest state? ›

Mississippi. Mississippi is the poorest U.S. state, with 18.8% of its residents living in poverty. The state also has the highest child poverty rate, with 27.9% of its under-18 population meeting federal poverty guidelines. Fifteen percent of residents are food insecure.

What is America's richest state? ›

The Old Line State may have the lowest median property value in the nation compared to many other states, but Maryland has the highest median household income, making it the richest state in the union for 2022. Many of the state's people work in Washington, D.C., which contributes significantly to its prosperity.

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