Let Us Manage Your Dalworthington Gardens Rental Property
We are the fastest-growing Fort Worth, TX property management company, providing property management and brokerage services in Fort Worth, Arlington, Bedford, Denton, Dallas, Euless, Fort Worth, Grapevine, Hurst, Irving, Plano, and surrounding areas (click here to see a full list of areas we service in Texas). We offer a full range of property management services tailored to you as an investor, homeowner, or landlord. We have an extensive portfolio of single-family homes for lease in Fort Worth Area.
Being the trusted name in Fort Worth property management, DFW Property Management.com strives to create a win/win relationship with our owners and tenants. You will no longer have to worry when you have DFW Properties manage your property. We, as your Fort Worth property managers, are dedicated to selecting quality tenants and keeping your investment in good condition with minimal repair cost. We want your real estate investment to be a success.
We offer three different property-management packages at reasonable rates. Please click on the buttons below to read more about what services are offered in each one, or review our package comparison chart to select the best one to suit your needs.
Property Management Packages
The penultimate package includes the Silver package plus a 6-month lease guarantee, utility management, city rental registrations, managing city and HOA violations, and free yearly inspections. Click for More
What we do as your Dalworthington Gardens Property Manager:
Dalworthington Gardens Area Information
Dalworthington Gardens, one of the most unusual communities in Texas, is located in east central Tarrant County between Interstate 30 to the north and Interstate 20 to the south, about twelve miles southeast of Fort Worth.
The community was established as a subsistence homestead project during the Great Depression under the authority of the National Industrial Recovery Act. The homestead program was administered by the Department of the Interior. Its original purpose was to help families attain a better standard of living through a combination of part-time industrial employment and subsistence agriculture.
The idea was to locate homestead projects near large industrial centers where city workers could live, grow gardens, and raise farm animals to supplement their regular food supplies. Dalworthington Gardens was one of five such projects located in Texas and the only one still in existence today.
In early 1934 the federal government approved the Dalworthington Gardens charter and allotted $250,000 to buy 593 acres of land. Earlier it had been suggested that the name of the community be an admixture of the names of the three interested cities, Dallas, Fort Worth, and Arlington.
The land was divided into seventy-nine sites that varied in size from three to thirty-two acres. Forty-three acres was reserved for a community house and park. Three unpaved gravel roads ran north and south, and three ran east and west. The project was not a relief program; applicants for homesteads were required to pay 10 percent down on a homestead and show proof that they could repay their loans. A typical monthly payment was less than $25, including mortgage and management payments and all utilities.
By May 1935 about 85 percent of the construction work on Dalworthington Gardens was completed. By spring 1937 every homestead was either filled or being processed for occupancy. Early residents formed a cooperative known as Texas Industries and built furniture, stepladders, and butter churns. On June 29, 1949, residents voted to submit a petition to have their community incorporated as a town.
The population of the community grew from 267 in 1950 to 757 in 1970. By 2000, Dalworthington Gardens had grown to a population of 2,186, mainly because of the town’s proximity to Dallas and Fort Worth. Modern and expensive homes were interspersed with the original homesteads built in the 1930s. Many of the old homesteads are designated with historical markers, tangible proof of the work of the Dalworthington Gardens Historical Commission.