University of North Texas

The selectable maps and aerial photographs on this page show information related to University of North Texas. The University of North Texas (UNT), based in Denton, is a public institution of higher education and research committed to a wide array of sciences, engineering fields, liberal arts, fine arts, performing arts, public policy, and graduate professional education. Ten colleges, two schools, an early admissions math and science academy for exceptional high-school-age students from across the state, and a library system comprise the university. Its research is driven by nearly 50 doctoral degree programs. The university set a 2012–2013 budget of $870 million, of which $30 million was allocated for research. North Texas was founded as a nonsectarian, coeducational, private teachers college in 1890 and adopted by the State in 1901.

Population, economic setting & major new location developments

The Denton campus is located in the largest populated region of Texas under two categories defined by the U.S. Census: (i) core based statistical area (CBSA; Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington — 4th largest, nationally) and (ii) combined statistical area (CSA; Dallas-Fort Worth — 7th largest, nationally). From an economic perspective, the Denton campus lies within the Dallas-Fort Worth–Arlington metropolitan area, as defined by the U.S. Office of Management and Budget, which as of 2011, had the sixth highest GDP (aka gross metropolitan product) of the nation's 366 metropolitan areas. As a state, Texas, as of 2011, had the fourth highest GDP in the country.

On behalf of the state, the university, in its civic advocacy for the state, prevailed with three new-location, capital-intensive expansions over the last years.

  • The university acquired in 1975 and subsequently developed a medical school in Fort Worth
  • The university created a campus in South Dallas in 2000
  • The university laid the groundwork for establishing the first and only public law school in the region

In 1981, the university spun-off its new medical school as its own independent institution under the UNT Board of Regents. In 2009, the University of North Texas at Dallas became its own independent institution. That same year, the Texas legislature approved the creation of University of North Texas at Dallas College of Law, opening in 2014 in Downtown Dallas as part of UNT Dallas. UNT and its three sister institutions are governed by University of North Texas System — a system established in 1980 by the Board of Regents and legislatively recognized in 2003 by the 78th Texas Legislature.

Street maps and aerial photographs

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Close places of interest

UNT Coliseum (0.71 km)

The UNT Coliseum, informally known as the Super Pit, is a 10,040-seat multi-purpose arena in Denton, Texas, United States. It was built in 1973. It is home to the North Texas Mean Green men's and women's basketball teams. It hosted the Southland Conference men's basketball tournament in 1988 and 1989 and the Sun Belt Conference men's basketball tournament in 2005. The nickname "Super Pit" came about due to its proximity to the "Snake Pit", formerly the Men's Gymnasium. The men's gym is now the Physical Education Building, but the name Super Pit continues to be used informally.

Fouts Field (1.05 km)

Fouts Field is the former stadium of the University of North Texas, located in Denton, Texas, United States. It was primarily used for football, and was the home field of the University of North Texas Eagles, also known as the Mean Green from 1952-2010. Apogee Stadium replaced Fouts Field as the home of the Mean Green in the 2011 football season. The stadium opened in September 1952 originally named Eagle Stadium. In 1954 it was named in honor of Theron J. Fouts, former football coach, athletics director and founder of UNT's track and field program.

Apogee Stadium (1.42 km)

Apogee Stadium is a college football stadium in Denton, Texas, at the junction of Interstate 35 East and West. Opened in 2011, it is home to the University of North Texas (UNT) Mean Green football team, which competes in Conference USA. The facility replaced Fouts Field, where the school's football program had been based since 1952. The stadium was proposed by the University of North Texas System Board of Regents after the 2002 New Orleans Bowl and designed by HKS, Inc. It was constructed at a cost of $78 million after a contentious student body election in 2008.

Mean Green Village (1.52 km)

The Mean Green Village is a collection of athletic facilities in Denton, Texas. It is located on the opposite side of Interstate 35 in Texas from the University of North Texas campus at the intersection of Interstate 35 East and West. Since 2002, several buildings have been completed, including athletic department offices, softball and soccer fields, and a tennis complex. Apogee Stadium, UNT's new football stadium, is located in the Mean Green Village. The stadium seats 30,850 fans and has 24 luxury boxes.

Selwyn School (3.78 km)

The Selwyn College Preparatory School is an independent, coeducational day school located in Denton, Texas. Founded in 1957, it covers grades PK-12. The school has an enrollment of about 300, primarily from Denton, but also from surrounding north Texas towns including Argyle, Aubrey, Corinth, Copper Canyon, Flower Mound, Highland Village and Sanger. History In 1955, Denton Civic Boys Choir School, was founded. But after two years an unhappy group of prominent Denton residents, led by John Ross of Moore Business Forms, put together a non-profit group to take over the school.

Other mentions of University of North Texas

University of North Texas Health Science Center

The University of North Texas Health Science Center, commonly known as the UNT Health Science Center and abbreviated UNTHSC, is a graduate-level institution of the University of North Texas System. The 1,949-student, 33-acre campus opened in 1970 and is located in the Cultural District of Fort Worth, in the U.S. state of Texas. The UNT Health Science Center comprises the Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine (TCOM), the Graduate School of Biomedical Sciences, the School of Public Health, the School of Health Professions, the UNT System College of Pharmacy, plus other centers and institutes.


KHYI (95.3 FM) is a radio station with an alternative country music format, focusing on Texas music. The station's city of license is Howe, Texas; it serves the areas between the Metroplex and the Sherman/Denison area, making it a rimshot station. The station was authorized in late 1991, and was licensed in late 1994. It replaced the station that had been on the 95.3 dial position at the time, KSSA-FM. That station had begun broadcasting in 1969 under the call sign KAWB. KAWB moved to 106.9 to allow the 94.
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Text based information has been extracted from various Wikipedia entries. Weather data is provided by OpenWeatherMap. Location distances have been calculated based on Wikipedia information. Thanks to Google, BING and OSM (Open Street Map) for map related material.

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