The future business scene in Texas is looking brighter than ever as the state continues to hold its place as a national leader. Growth is spreading across areas such as North Texas, Houston and San Antonio with businesses quickly expanding their operations in the state that offers some of the best in business-friendly climates and overall growth potential. Tapping into the market recently are global leaders such as Toyota, Liberty Mutual and JP Morgan who have taken advantage of the state’s increasing network of commercial properties, workforce and business resources.

Named by CNBC for the fourth consecutive year as America’s Top State for Business, Texas scored above all 50 states on overall business competitiveness. With the business hub building on its role as a national leader for the past decade, this top rank title reflects the progress Texas has made in cementing its place in the global economy.

“This national recognition comes without surprise as the lone star state has remained in the spotlight with record breaking growth throughout 2017 and 2018,” shares successful Texas entrepreneur for over three decades, Marcus Hiles. Spikes in the state’s overall population has contributed to the expanding workforce that has aiding growth in 10 out of 11 industries in Texas.
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Historically having a short harvest period that sets Texas Vineyards behind, a shift in both wine demand and production methods in the wine industry has recently helped the region sustain a healthy harvest cycle. Now celebrating their annual grape harvest in the summer months of July – that’s four months ahead of growers in the ever-popular Napa region – the state has had one of their most successful seasons producing 38% more than 2017 and is continuing to grow each year.

With the market developing a growing taste for different blends including varietals that have a shorter hang cycle, the state’s wine businesses are reducing their loss caused by those blends that require much lengthier dry times. “Paired with advances in winemaking technologies, mid-west wine producers are able to maximize efficiency and production costs helping them compete better inside and outside of their local markets,” shares Texas-based award-winning wine collector, Marcus Hiles.
Read the full press release

Historically having a short harvest period that sets Texas Vineyards behind, a shift in both wine demand and production methods in the wine industry has recently helped the region sustain a healthy harvest cycle. Now celebrating their annual grape harvest in the summer months of July – that’s four months ahead of growers in the ever-popular Napa region – the state has had one of their most successful seasons producing 38% more than 2017 and is continuing to grow each year.

With the market developing a growing taste for different blends including varietals that have a shorter hang cycle, the state’s wine businesses are reducing their loss caused by those blends that require much lengthier dry times. “Paired with advances in winemaking technologies, mid-west wine producers are able to maximize efficiency and production costs helping them compete better inside and outside of their local markets,” shares Texas-based award-winning wine collector, Marcus Hiles.
Read the full press release