Eat and antique your way along the brick-paved streets of this charming East Texas town.
Snap up vintage finds, fancy footwear, and sweet treats as you stroll around this tree-lined square.
You can eat a good steak here in cowboy country—and take in some fine art while you’re at it.
When the weather turns cold, the self-proclaimed “Center Stage” of East Texas, attracts tourists with its famous Wonderland of Lights. And have you tried the raspberry-chipotle burger?
Come spring, this charming East Texas town will draw tourists with its annual dogwood festival—and sweets lovers with its popular pecan cake.
Handmade crafts, homey cafes, and cowboy couture make this Hill Country hamlet a browser’s paradise.
Veer off I-35 to explore this lively stretch of boutiques, bistros, and gift shops galore.
Nineteen blocks of culture and creativity breathe life into the north side of downtown.
Narrow your focus to these two blocks of the city’s famed shopping stretch.
Update your wardrobe, slurp down oysters, and nab novel curios along the Capital City’s hippest byway.
In this high-desert hub just north of Big Bend National Park, you’ll find Western artwork, Mexican handicrafts, and the unexpected snow cone.
Anchored by a lively square, this Hill Country haven attracts artists, musicians, and spirited shoppers.
Make like a whooping crane and head south to this coastal hot spot to indulge in seafood and collect treasures for your nest.
Flower lovers drawn to the Rose Capital of the Nation will find snazzy frocks and spicy guisado de puerco amid the petals and thorns.
The two-year-old extension of the famed promenade offers Roman antiquities, Roman delicacies, and plenty of opportunities for roamin’.
Plenty of college students frequent this historic area, but they’re not the only ones who avail themselves of the culinary, sartorial, and vintage offerings on hand.
The Gateway to Big Bend offers enough tasty food and worthy art to attract event the hiking-averse.
This sports-crazed Dallas suburb may be one of the fastest-growing places in the country, but you can still find signs of its cattle-driving past.
Dozens of charming, century-old homes just north of Houston have been transformed into a historic shopping district, complete with wooden clogs and fried Oreos.
The oil-fueled boomtown may be running out of water, but there’s still plenty of shopping and culture to be found.
This once sleepy Cowtown neighborhood has morphed into a shopping and nightlife hot spot.
The annual folk festival celebrates its fortieth anniversary next month, but there's more to this Hill Country town than banjos and fiddles.