Transwestern Development Company have revealed their two latest industrial project that will span for 30 million square meter in Dallas Fort-Worth according to a Fort Worth Business Press article from December 21 which reports,
“Transwestern Development Company (TDC) making its first industrial-focused development efforts in the region. In recent weeks, the firm began construction on nearly 2 million square feet in two separate speculative projects:
Cowtown Crossing is a three-building, 1.02 million-square-foot logistics center located at the confluence of Highway 287 and Interstate 35W in Fort Worth. The project, slated to deliver in late 2022, is strategically positioned in the North Fort Worth submarket with convenient access to various modes of transportation and nearby amenities.
McKinney National Business Park comprises five buildings totaling 945,000 square feet in McKinney, approximately 32 miles north of Dallas. The 64-acre site is located adjacent to McKinney National Airport, which is currently lengthening its runway to allow larger aircraft access and the option for commercial travel.”
Denton Walker, TDC’s regional partner, provided comments and opinions regarding the two grand industrial projects which are heavily speculated to come with growth in Texas according to a Dallas Morning News article from December 21 which observes,
“It’s a combination of industrial buildings that fit the technology and aerospace engineering users,” Walker said. “We believe with the strong growth up there, we will see an influx of companies that want to be in Texas that are coming in from California and other areas.
“The growth of McKinney with all the amenities is a phenomenal area for us long term. We are doing it because we like the city, the McKinney airport and the labor market there.”
“The expansion of that airport has made a huge difference and has been an advantage,” Walker said.
“We are blessed to get these projects going,” Walker said. “We’ve been at it for more than a year.”
The two projects were brought to fruition after Dallas-Fort Worth became so developed and progressive that it became the fastest-growing industrial market.