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Lubbock, Texas SperlingViews



"If you like narrow-minded, racist hypocrites- move"


If you like narrow-minded, racist hypocrites- move - 1/28/2007
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Shelly
Ann Arbor, MI

I am from Lubbock and until I moved away I didn't realize how screwed up the place is. If you are looking for cookie-cutter preacher's wives with big blonde hair and gawdy jewelry, you'll love the place. There are way too many bible-beaters and I don't think there's one damn democrat in the place! There are about 50 billion restaurants and oh yeah, movies and that's about it. That's why everyone in high school ends up drinking, doing drugs, and getting knocked up. If you're not the cheerleader or the quarterback you might as well be nothing.Its openly racist and NOT a cultural mecca by any means! The only thing I miss is the friendliness- but even that got on my nerves when I was there.

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chuck

re: If you like narrow-minded, racist hypocrites- - 10/1/2008
i'm glad you moved!! sounds like it's the pot calling the kettle black. i'm hispanic and yeah there may be some racist here but then what place doesn't have them. having been in the military before i've lived in a bunch of different places. and lubbock is as good as it gets. if friendly people bother you then you might want to ask yourself if you really know what you're looking for.


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Pheobe

re: If you like narrow-minded, racist hypocrites- - 2/10/2014
Lubbock is one big bubble of religious assholes. And their perspective is...."We are a bunch of religious assholes. If you don't like that, get out." So....unless you like that, don't go there. People are friendly, but they are not your "friends". The professional world is mediocre at best because its really really difficult if not impossible to be really good at anything if you spend all your time judging and gossiping rather than on being excellent in business. Its not a great place to be if you are normal. Its like a cult. That Avici video to "Wake Me Up" sums it up as does Natalie Maines' song "Lubbock or Leave It". Dull, drab, same, religious, boring, mean, hateful, cruel while they praise Jesus...its like that. If that's not your thing, don't go there.


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Abhd

re: If you like narrow-minded, racist hypocrites- - 7/31/2009
Yes, it is a stifling place. Been here 2 years and am trying to get out!


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Dave

re: If you like narrow-minded, racist hypocrites- - 8/27/2009
Wow. I am moving to Lubbock in September. Everything was very nice when I was there. It was hot (mid August) but managable. There was a lot of opportunity. Something that was lacking in a big way from where I come from in Ohio. I find it hypocritical that you would complain about Texas in the manner you which you did. You just didn't like the people, OK I get that, but you're coming from Michigan. The only state that is worse of than Ohio is Michigan! Texas as a state kicks Michigan's butt in just about every statistical category. As far as racism goes, sadly that sort of thing can be found in all corners of this country. But I didn't the kind of representation which you described. Religion is big there. I saw a demographic of approx. 75% white and 20% hispanic/ Tehano and both are very religious. Folks from a Mexican heritage tend to have a strong Catholisism roots and it is reflected in there culture. I saw that as a common ground that drew them together. Perhaps the strong religious and moral beliefs are not a good fit for you. You may be better off in Michigan where unemployment is over 15%.


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More Lubbock, Texas SperlingViews

Chris
Bryan, TX

Born and Raised in Lubbock - 3/20/2015

I was born and raised in Lubbock. More or less,I spent about 30 years of my life there. I will start with the positive. It is a well established and well built city with all the amenities and infrastructure of a regional hub,but it is surrounded by a vast and rural agricultural landscape. This makes for clean air,no pollution and really nice people that possess the friendliness of rural oriented folks. The city is built in an easy to understand grid style with very wide streets. It is one of the easiest cities to get around in. Traffic jams are extremely rare and it is simple to walk out of your house,get in your car and be at work in about 15-20 minutes. Suburbs in the traditional sense dont exist and that is another positive. The other great thing about Lubbock is the fact that the cost of living is very low. It is easy to buy a beautiful home in a high end part of town for next to nothing. Property taxes are low as are utilities. While the wages for jobs in Lubbock are not high,you dont have to be rich to live fairly well. The economy is good and the unemployment rate is low. Lubbock doesnt typically get hit hard by the highs and lows of the U.S. economy. When there is a downturn nationally,Lubbock typically weathers it very well. The climate is tricky. On one hand,Lubbock sits on the high plains of West Texas. Even though it is flat,it actually sits on a high plateau. Therefore,it is cooler in the summer,especially at night,than most of the rest of Texas which is typically sweltering. The climate can be characterized as semi-arid with low humidity and wide temperature swings. In the summer,the temps do get well into the 90's during the day,but it is accompanied by low humidity which makes it quite comfortable. At night,it drops well into the 60's because of the high elevation and with the low humidity actually creates a little bit of a coolness. This is one of the treasures about Lubbock in the summer that the rest of Texas is missing out on as they are sweltering in high heat and humidity both day and night. There are occasional sandstorms in the spring and they are annoying and filthy,but they are not as common or as bad as they once were. The wind is a constant source of irritation. It pretty much blows constantly all year round in the 15-25 mph range with gusts. The winters are cold with fronts that bring icy winds,but heavy accumulations of ice and snow are relatively rare. Even in the middle of winter,there can be sunny days when the temps get into the 50's,60's or on rare occasions,even in the 70's before another front from the north drives them back down. In the spring,Lubbock is subject to severe thunderstorms with damaging winds,lightning and large hail. Tornadoes also occur,but direct hits on the city are almost unheard of. Rain can be hard to come by. It is too dry as it only rains about 18 inches a year. The really negative thing about Lubbock is the scenery. It is flat as a pancake and there are no trees other than the ones that have been planted. Forests,mountains and an abundance of water just simply does not exist. Taking a drive out in the country in any direction outside of Lubbock is depressing,bland and just downright ugly. The city is very different depending on what part of it you are in. The southwest part of town is very pleasant and attractive with businesses and nice neighborhoods and these of course are the areas where incomes are higher. The north side of town,the east side of town and the downtown area is economically depressed,blighted,somewhat trashy and an eyesore where poverty and crime are common. The economy is driven by the service industry,medicine,Texas Tech,real estate and agriculture. The medical care in Lubbock is excellent for such a small city surrounded by such a vast rural part of the country. I dont recommend the public school system. It is not good. You are better off in the school districts just outside of the Lubbock city limits. To wrap it all up,although I lived there for 30 years,leaving there was a happy time for me and I have never missed it since I have been gone. I do like to occasionally go visit it for 2 or 3 days,but then I am ready to leave again. I would not want to live out there again and I can ever see myself going back. I would rather live closer to larger cities,live in a wetter place and by all means,I would rather have greenery,trees,forests,water,hills,mountains that Lubbock doesnt have. I do think Texas Tech University can be the right school for many college students to attend and then move away after they graduate. Anybody contemplating moving to Lubbock and making it a long term permanent home...I would not recommend it.

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Matthew
Lubbock, TX

Good city to live in - 10/13/2014

I've lived in Lubbock for over eleven years. To a tourist Lubbock is one of the worst places to travel, one would say it is, boring, hot, and has a desert-like climate. but for someone who has lived here for over a decade, it's not that bad. The weather sometimes gets cold, which is useful but mainly, the city is small, so you can find your way around easily. Lubbock is a great place to live in.

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Von
Ransom Canyon, TX

Climate - 12/25/2013

Pretty good all around climate. The wind and dust gets tiresome.

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Von
Ransom Canyon, TX

Climate - 12/25/2013

Pretty good all around climate. The wind and dust gets tiresome.

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Brian
Colorado Springs, CO

It's a give and take place - 9/16/2013

Lubbock can be compared to an old shirt. It is not pretty nor glamorous, but it is comfortable and missed when gone. As a kid graduating from High School- I swore never to come back. But somehow, I keep going back. Lubbock is a kick-back city that is short on formality and very casual on conversation. The man talking with you over coffee at McDonald's may be a Multimillionaire or a Heart Surgeon and you will never know it. People with big heads will be deflated quickly- But don't take it personally, it's all in good fun. The sidewalks are rolled up promptly at 9:00 PM unless it is a game night. The weather is mild and the evenings pleasant during the brutal summer. The churches have a social influence, but they are not oppressive, nor does anyone particularly care about your lifestyle. "To each his own" is a common saying among Lubbockites. The food is superb and the events, even if not your style, can be interesting. The Educational systems are actually quite good whether you live in Lubbock or in one of the outlying communities. Texas Tech University is a maximum education for minimal costs. Do not judge the city by 3rd party opinions, they have probably never been there. You have to feel it first hand to appreciate it.

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Rich
Grapevine, TX

Re: If God was going to insert an enemma” - 8/22/2013

In response to spelling-challenged Chris’ review of Lubbock, “If God was going to insert an enemma”… Where do I start in rebutting his bitter, uninformed piece of tripe? First of all, I should note that Lubbock is not for everybody. If living in a large city or near the mountains or beach is highly important to you, Lubbock is probably not the place for you. But as someone who lived there for 12 years and still visits frequently, I can say that Lubbock is a great town. Most people who spend any significant amount of time there simply fall in love with the place. (They actually get out of their hotel rooms, which Chris apparently did not.) I know many fellow Texas Tech alums who would move back there in a heartbeat if they could. With a metro area of 285K people, Lubbock is big enough to have everything you need, but small enough to make it easy and quick to get anywhere in town. You’ll experience four seasons of weather there. It can get very cold, with occasional snowstorms, and it can get very hot, but the weather is always changing because of the city’s high elevation and proximity to the Rocky Mountains. There are occasional dust storms in the spring, but the summers there are wonderful because of the low humidity and temperature range. I’ll trade a few dust storms for cool, pleasant summer evenings -- something we only dream of in the DFW area. BTW, the wind DOES NOT blow 30-60 mph daily. It can blow that hard at times in the spring, but it is not a daily occurrence. The land is indeed flat, but there is beautiful canyon country just to the east (including a couple of nice lakes) and the mountains of New Mexico are a short drive away to the west. I don’t know what the “stench” is that Chris refers to. It could be that an unusual wind current temporarily brought in the smell from a rural cattle feedyard, but that would be a rare event. There is PLENTY to do in Lubbock, including Big 12 sports (Texas Tech), a downtown entertainment district, several museums, live theater, concerts, live music venues, a system of city parks, and amusement park, movie theaters, bars and restaurants. In short, it probably has more entertainment options than most other cities of its size because of the presence of Tech and its 32,000 students. Texas Tech also brings a great deal of diversity and culture to Lubbock, drawing students and faculty members from around the world. Lubbock also has superb health care. The Covenant system has two major hospitals (formerly known as Methodist and St. Mary’s) and Texas Tech has a large teaching hospital associated with its medical school. In addition, there are several smaller, privately owned hospitals. And any kind of specialist you may require can be found in Lubbock. But one of the things I love most about Lubbock is its architectural diversity. Drive through Lubbock neighborhoods and you’ll see all types of architectural styles – traditional, Victorian, Craftsman, mountain, ranch, Mediterranean, Southwest, modern, etc. Lubbock has some of the best midcentury modern houses I’ve ever seen. With its just-right size, numerous amenities, health care, friendly people and pleasant summers, there are not many cities in the Southwest that offer what Lubbock does. Which is why I’m seriously considering moving back there when I retire.

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Rich
Grapevine, TX

Re: “If God was going to insert an enema” - 8/13/2013

In response to spelling-challenged Chris’ review of Lubbock, “If God was going to insert an enema”… Where do I start in rebutting his bitter, uninformed piece of tripe? First of all, I should note that Lubbock is not for everybody. If living in a large city or near the mountains or beach is highly important to you, Lubbock is probably not the place for you. But as someone who lived there for 12 years and still visits frequently, I can say that Lubbock is a great town. Most people who spend any significant amount of time there simply fall in love with the place. (They actually get out of their hotel rooms, which Chris apparently did not.) I know many fellow Texas Tech alums who would move back there in a heartbeat if they could. With a metro area of 285K people, Lubbock is big enough to have everything you need, but small enough to make it easy and quick to get anywhere in town. You’ll experience four seasons of weather there. It can get very cold, with occasional snowstorms, and it can get very hot, but the weather is always changing because of the city’s high elevation and proximity to the Rocky Mountains. There are occasional dust storms in the spring, but the summers there are wonderful because of the low humidity and temperature range. I’ll trade a few dust storms for cool, pleasant summer evenings -- something we only dream of in the DFW area. BTW, the wind DOES NOT blow 30-60 mph daily. It can blow that hard at times in the spring, but it is not a daily occurrence. The land is indeed flat, but there is beautiful canyon country just to the east (including a couple of nice lakes) and the mountains of New Mexico are a short drive away to the west. I don’t know what the “stench” is that Chris refers to. It could be that an unusual wind current temporarily brought in the smell from a rural cattle feedyard, but that would be a rare event. There is PLENTY to do in Lubbock, including Big 12 sports (Texas Tech), a downtown entertainment district, several museums, live theater, concerts, live music venues, a system of city parks, and amusement park, movie theaters, bars and restaurants. In short, it probably has more entertainment options than most other cities of its size because of the presence of Tech and its 32,000 students. Texas Tech also brings a great deal of diversity and culture to Lubbock, drawing students and faculty members from around the world. Lubbock also has superb health care. The Covenant system has two major hospitals (formerly known as Methodist and St. Mary’s) and Texas Tech has a large teaching hospital associated with its medical school. In addition, there are several smaller, privately owned hospitals. And any kind of specialist you may require can be found in Lubbock. But one of the things I love most about Lubbock is its architectural diversity. Drive through Lubbock neighborhoods and you’ll see all types of architectural styles – traditional, Victorian, Craftsman, mountain, ranch, Mediterranean, Southwest, modern, etc. Lubbock has some of the best midcentury modern houses I’ve ever seen. With its just-right size, numerous amenities, health care, friendly people and pleasant summers, there are not many cities in the Southwest that offer what Lubbock does. Which is why I’m seriously considering moving back there when I retire.

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kostas

from a tourist view - 8/10/2013

ok. let's clear it a little bit.im from athens greece and was in lubbock for a weekend also in amarillo. rented a car from dallas and wanted to see as much as i can from the west. lubbock is a cool small city in the middle of nowhere.have it almost all a campus area and a laid back atmosphere.everybody here treats you as a cousin.and they are really warm and welcome with the outsiders. of course there are conservatives and religious.but after my big trip in big texas.i went to california and also there i was saw so many closed mind people even in LA. and san.fran.generally for me lubbock and amarillo was really enjoyable small cities full of colours and happy faces. but all those from a tourist eye.

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kostas

from a tourist view - 8/10/2013

ok. let's clear it a little bit.im from athens greece and was in lubbock for a weekend also in amarillo. rented a car from dallas and wanted to see as much as i can from the west. lubbock is a cool small city in the middle of nowhere.have it almost all a campus area and a laid back atmosphere.everybody here treats you as a cousin.and they are really warm and welcome with the outsiders. of course there are conservatives and religious.but after my big trip in big texas.i went to california and also there i was saw so many closed mind people even in LA. and san.fran.generally for me lubbock and amarillo was really enjoyable small cities full of colours and happy faces. but all those from a tourist eye.

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kostas

a view from a tourist - 8/10/2013

ok. let's clear it a little bit.im from athens greece and was in lubbock for a weekend also in amarillo. rented a car from dallas and wanted to see as much as i can from the west. lubbock is a cool small city in the middle of nowhere.have it almost all a campus area and a laid back atmosphere.everybody here treats you as a cousin.and they are really warm and welcome with the outsiders. of course there are conservatives and religious.but after my big trip in big texas.i went to california and also there i was saw so many closed mind people even in LA. and san.fran.generally for me lubbock and amarillo was really enjoyable small cities full of colours and happy faces. but all those from a tourist eye.

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Roy
Lubbock, TX

Climate - 12/4/2012

Lubbock ha stood year around weather. Over 100 in summers, below 30 in winter. Truly a place to see all 4 seasons. Wind 90 % of time. Dust and allergies on the high side.

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Brandie
Lubbock, TX

Lubbock - 4/22/2012

Lubbock is a wonderful place to live and have a family. The city has made many improvements in public and private developments and is continuing to grow.

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chris

If God was going to insert an enemma - 3/30/2011

This is where he would put it. I've traveled all about the US & have spent extensive time in small towns to our biggest cities, and panhandle west texas is amongst the worst places to even look at much less live in. Where to start. Trash in this city is as grass is to a golf course (except for here). 30-60 mile an hour winds daily. Landscape reminescent of damnation alley, and a stench that makes raw sewage smell good. As for the people. Ummm........Well. they have to live here, so I guess I can understand. Also, for a city of about 1/4 million people, there is absolutely NOTHING to do here, and everything is of the lowest possible quality with the exception of 2 grocery stores. I've been here for only 3 months and i'm leaving in 2 days for my job, and i actually feel like i'm being released from prison or something after 20 years. Like my boss said, who had to endure west tx, "the best view of west, tx is in your rear view mirror"

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Michael
Lubbock, TX

re: If you're a right-winger, you'll love Lubbock - 6/6/2010

Why do you have such an obvious hatred for people who live Christian values? It seems it is easy to call people closed minded when you yourself are so quick to hate them and insult their values. I will not deny that Lubbock is a very conservative city...that is true, but I don't think this fact is deserving of your animosity. Your account of Lubbock is erroneous at best. First, there is a downtown revitalization program that is trying to pump life back into what was once the heart of the city. Obviously, it is moving slowly, because it costs a lot of money, but it is making progress. There is a growing arts district, centered around the Louise Hopkins Underwood Center for the Arts, near the Mahon Library and the civic center. The First Friday Art Trail brings thousands of people downtown each month, with dozens of venues (studios, restaurants, bars, and wineries--yes, there are two wineries and a brewery in the downtown of this bible-thumping city). The Depot District is open for entertainment every night (and there are even gay clubs there that have not yet been bombed or burned down by the EVIL Christians). Texas Tech's College of Architecture is building a downtown studio for its Community Design program, which will be heavily involved in making downtown a place people will want to spend time. We've seen several restaurants open up for business downtown as well. The Pioneer Hotel is being renovated as upscale condos and apartments. As for your Wal-Mart comment...I don't even know what you mean. How is it "top priority"? I know more needs to be done about recycling...I do my part. I compost/recycle as much as I can, but in order for a municipal recycling program to operate without hemorrhaging funds, the population must be at least 1,000,000. Lubbock is only 1/4 of the way there. Many of us try to do our part, though. There are thousands of people in Lubbock who are not church-goers (among them, atheists, agnostics, Buddhists, Jews, etc.), and believe it or not, they can actually leave their houses without being lynched in the streets! Even more remarkably, they're not shunned by society, as you have accused. As for the LGBT issues, the way your friend's family handled her outing is their business, and does not represent the city as a whole. I also have a friend who was disowned by his family when he came out of the closet...and he came from San Diego! Wow, Christians even live in California!!! There are several homosexuals who are prominent members of the Lubbock community, and I'm proud to say some are my friends. Some are tenured faculty at Texas Tech, many are doctors, lawyers, police, etc. The new Marsha Sharp Freeway, which runs from the southwest side of town to downtown, is named after a former coach of the Texas Tech Lady Raider basketball team...a local legend, and yes, you guessed it, an open lesbian. Now, with all that said, Lubbock is far from being the greatest city in the world. Sometimes its conservative nature is frustrating even for a conservative like me. There are many things I'd do differently if I had the capacity to do so. But, ever since I first moved here in 1994 to attend Texas Tech, I've grown fond of the friendly people. I've lived here since, with the exception of 6 months in England, 1 year in Las Vegas, and 1 year in Dallas, and though there are many people in the city who are narrow minded (I encountered just as many of the same types in those other cities), I've never seen experienced anything to the extent you've reported. I'll leave you by saying that I hope, on your next family visit to Lubbock, that you're in no way harmed by all of the evil, bible-thumping, Taliban-style, cultist, gay-bashing, conservative, monster Christians here.

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Hannah
San Jose, CA

If you're a right-winger, you'll love Lubbock. - 11/30/2009

I was raised in southwest Lubbock and escaped to CA when I was 21. Living in Lubbock for me as a liberal minded individual--was hell. The city as a whole is EXTREMELY religious, extremely close minded and it's been ranked as one of the most conservative cities in the nation. If you do not go to church you WILL be shunned and you WILL be looked at with intense suspicion, especially if you're not a native to the city or state. The downtown core of the city is lifeless and vacant. There have been no attempts to revitalize it or even entice business there, it is generally just left abandoned with the exception of a few offices. Wal-Mart is top priority in this city. City recycling services is pretty much non-existent ... recycling is a foreign concept to many Lubbock residents. Do not move to Lubbock if you are openly gay as already noted, Lubbock is one of the most conservative cities in the nation and the Evangelical/Born Again/Right-wing population does not take well to LGBT issues. When I was a senior in high school my friend's parents found out that she was a lesbian and she was forced to move into a group home. The local newspaper is extremely biased and is nothing but a shoe in for the Republican Party. A perfect example of the theocratic Taliban style nature of this town is the man who was arrested for selling dildos (illegal in TX, generally not enforced - except for Lubbock). He's now considered to be a public sex offender. Now, the pros to Lubbock: None... unless you're a right-wing bible thumping Evangelical. If you are such a person, you will be very happy in my hometown. If you're anything but right-wing, avoid this place like the plague. Every city has liberals and conservatives, religious folks and non religious folks, but some cities are more tilted to one side than the other. Lubbock is a conservative Texan city to the core. Anyone not associated with the right-wing cultish lifestyle is not accepted in Lubbock, and the majority of Lubbock residents aren't afraid to tell you that. I didn't want to put up with it, so like many others in my situation, I left and don't ever plan on going back except for visiting family members. All of the above also applies to Midland/Odessa and to a lesser extent, Amarillo.

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Michael
Lubbock, TX

Lubbock Texas - 9/4/2009

Lubbock Texas sits on the lower pandhandle, in west texas. Boast on of the largest medical district between Dallas and Phoenix. Mid size city of a quarter of million people with a 1 percent growth per year. Good school district and several parks throughout the city with a new sports complex in a fast development part of the city.

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cdm77
Lubbock, TX

Lubbock, TX - 7/26/2009

Lubbock is not so bad. It is a nice place to raise a family. It's not too big, but not too small. The population is right around 200,000. Texas Tech University is here so there is some sports that you could go see. The winters are mild, but the summers get very hot. This year we have had pretty good rainfall though. The main problem I have with Lubbock is that there is not that much to do. There's not much culture. I lived in Colorado before. See, in Colorado, the summers aren't so hot, so you can go hiking, biking, camping, pretty much whatever you want to do outdoors. In Lubbock it's just too hot to be outside during the summer. Dallas is too far away to just get away for the weekend. Also, since this is Texas, you would think that everyone is so nice and friendly, but they're not. I'm not sure why. When I went to Santa Barbara for a week of vacation everyone out there was so much nicer than people here. It's hard to make friends when you're an adult woman with a family. Trying to find ideas of somewhere to move with my family. Somewhere with nice weather and things to do outdoors, good schools, and low crime.

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Annie
Mound, MN

What is life like and how are the schools in Lubbo - 2/13/2009

Thinking of moving to Lubbock, TX. Any comments?

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chuck
Abernathy, TX

Lubbock if you don't like friendly people don't co - 10/1/2008

Lubbock is a lot of things to many people. If you like friendly people then you'll love Lubbock. If you like sunshine then bring some sunblock. If you think you'd like 70degree days in january or -2 degrees days in the same month then Lubbock's for you. Summertime hot days and cool nights Lubbock enjoys them both. If you hate long commutes to work Lubbock would be right up your alley, If you want real Mexican food one day and Oriental the next, followed by Italian and then German cooking the next then Lubbock would be your paradise. If you like diversity of views yes Lubbock is your kind of towns, from conservative republicans to liberal tree hugging college kids Lubbock has it. If big cities scare you but little towns bore you then come on down there's a place for you in Lubbock Tx!!!

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Beth
Lubbock, TX

Life In Lubbock, TX - 5/21/2008

Lubbock is a city with a temperate climate, lovely tree lined streets, many plia lakes, great variety of all nationalities of restaurants, 2 major universities (one public, one private), many sports events, 3 theatre venues, many movies theatres, much shopping available, Lubbock Symphony takes a back seat to none. Lubbock's real population is fairly evenly split, 50% caucasian, 30% hispanic, 20% black. The student population in both the universities is multi-national. There are an unbelievable number of beautiful churches of every kind of faith. The majority of houses in Lubbock are made of brick as brick is made here. Unemployment is low. People are very friendly here.

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