Now on I-10 in far West Texas, town grew at juncture of the nation's second transcontinental rail route in 1881 (Southern Pacific and Texas & Pacific). Historical marker—at the corner of Sierra Blanca Avenue and U.S. 80—commemorates the event downtown. Town named for Sierra Blanca Mountain (6,950 feet) to the northwest.
Ranches & Rodeos
The printed authority on Texas travel.
Stay in touch with Texas.
You are now leaving TravelTex.com. You are on your way to an external website.
Economic Development & Tourism (EDT) provides these links solely for the convenience of our visitors and does not endorse, operate or control the external websites. EDT cannot be liable for direct or indirect damage to the user resulting from Internet connections, including but not limited to viruses, pop ups, spyware, or offensive materials.
Don't show this message again.