Weather at Dallas Heritage Village


Dallas Heritage Village is home to the largest and finest collection of 19th century pioneer and Victorian homes and commercial buildings in Texas. These buildings, moved from throughout North Central Texas to Dallas’ first city park, line the tree-shaded 20-acre setting of Dallas Heritage Village. Stroll the grounds and discover what life was like over 100 years ago for ordinary Texans.


Recent Blog Post

Our Response to COVID-19

Published on Monday, March 30, 2020 By Melissa Prycer
Dear Friends, Living history has a very different meaning these days, doesn’t it? As we all navigate these extraordinary times, I wanted to give you a glimpse into what’s happening here at Dallas Heritage Village. We are committed to sustaining both our employees and our organization throughout this crisis. The staff you all know so well—Gene back at the Farmstead, Angie in the Section House, Bonnie with the donkeys, and so many more—will be paid their regularly scheduled hours through the end of March. We are currently putting together some work from home options for these staff members for April. After all, being at home is a perfect time to do history. When you visit next, expect us all to have to a lot more stories. The rest of the  ..

The DHV Family: Sarah Theobald-Hall

Published on Saturday, February 22, 2020 By Aidan Wright
Dallas Heritage Village is more than just the staff, our circle is much wider than that. We are starting a blog post series about the whole DHV family so you can get to know all the people that are a part of what we do here... Guest post by Peggy Helmick-Richardson, History Host and our textile expert Last April, Dallas Heritage Village opened its doors to the arts in a whole new way. Three rooms in Brent Place were converted to studio spaces for local artists who found themselves displaced when the Continental Gin Building sold. Today we offer the first of three articles on our resident artists. Intrigued by a dead cedar waxwing lying by the holly bushes in her yard, Sarah Theobald-Hall snapped a photo it. Today, she credits the striking image  ..