San Angelo, Texas
|City of San Angelo|
Location in the state of Texas
|• City Council||Mayor Dwain Morrison
Rodney Fleming (District 1)
Marty Self (District 2)
Johnny Silvas (District 3)
Lucy Gonzales (District 4)
Lane Carter (District 5)
Charlotte Farmer (District 6)
|• City Manager||Daniel Valenzuela|
|• City||58.2 sq mi (150.9 km2)|
|• Land||55.9 sq mi (144.8 km2)|
|• Water||2.3 sq mi (6.1 km2)|
|Elevation||1,844 ft (562 m)|
|• Density||1,640/sq mi (633/km2)|
|• Demonym||San Angeloan|
|Time zone||CST (UTC-6)|
|• Summer (DST)||CDT (UTC-5)|
|GNIS feature ID||1375953|
|Website||The City of San Angelo, Texas|
San Angelo / / is a city in and the county seat of Tom Green County, Texas, United States. Its location is in the Concho Valley, a region of West Texas between the Permian Basin to the northwest, Chihuahuan Desert to the southwest, Osage Plains to the northeast, and Central Texas to the southeast. According to a 2014 Census estimate, San Angelo has a total population of 100,450. The city is the principal city and center of the San Angelo metropolitan area, which has a population of 118,182.
Common nicknames of the city include Angelo, the River City, the Concho City, the Pearl of the Conchos, and the Oasis of West Texas.
- 1 History
- 2 Geography
- 3 Demographics
- 4 Economy
- 5 Arts and culture
- 6 Parks and recreation
- 7 Education
- 8 Media
- 9 Infrastructure
- 10 Notable people
- 11 See also
- 12 References
- 13 External links
Prior to the arrival of Europeans, San Angelo was the center of the Jumano people. As of 1600, the area had been inhabited for over a thousand years by succeeding cultures of indigenous peoples.
In 1632, a short-lived mission of Franciscans under Spanish auspices was founded in the area to serve the Indians. The mission was led by the friars Juan de Salas and Juan de Ortega, with Ortega remaining for six months. The area was visited by the Castillo-Martin expedition of 1650 and the Diego de Guadalajara expedition of 1654.
During the colonization of the region, San Angelo was at the western edge of the region called Texas, successively claimed in the 1800s by the nations of Spain, Mexico, the Republic of Texas, and finally the United States, in 1846.
The current city of San Angelo was founded in 1867, when the United States built Fort Concho, one of a series of new forts designed to protect the frontier. The fort was home to cavalry, infantry, and the famous Black Cavalry, also known as Buffalo Soldiers by Indigenous Americans.
The settler Bartholomew J. DeWitt founded the village of Santa Angela outside the fort at the junction of the North and South Concho Rivers. He named the village after his wife, Carolina Angela. The name was eventually changed to San Angela. The name would change again to San Angelo in 1883 on the insistence of the United States Postal Service, as San Angela was grammatically incorrect in Spanish. The town became a trade center for farmers and settlers in the area, as well as a fairly lawless cow town filled with brothels, saloons, and gambling houses.
After being designated as the county seat, the town grew quickly in the 1880s, aided by being on the route of newly constructed railroads. It became a central transportation hub for the region. The Santa Fe Railroad arrived in 1888 and the Kansas City, Mexico and Orient Railway in 1909. After a tuberculosis (TB) outbreak hit the United States in the early 1900s, many patients moved to San Angelo. At the time, doctors could only recommend rest in dry, warm climates. TB sufferers went to San Angelo for treatment.
In 1928, the city founded San Angelo College, one of the region's first institutes of higher education. The city had been passed over by the Texas State Legislature to be the home of what would become Texas Tech University. San Angelo College, one of the first municipal colleges, has grown to become Angelo State University. The military returned to San Angelo during World War II with the founding of Goodfellow Air Force Base, which was assigned to train pilots at the time. San Angelo grew exponentially during the oil boom of the 1900s, when vast amounts of oil were found in the area, and the city became a regional hub of the oil and gas industry.
The San Angelo Independent School District became one of the first in Texas to integrate, doing so voluntarily in 1955.
San Angelo is located at  According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 58.2 square miles (150.9 km²), of which, 55.9 square miles (144.8 km²) of it is land and 2.3 square miles (6.1 km²) of it (4.03%) is covered by water.(31.453113, −100.452502).
San Angelo falls on the southwestern edge of the Edwards Plateau and the northeastern edge of the Chihuahuan Desert at the junction of the North and South Concho Rivers. The city has three lakes: Twin Buttes Reservoir, O.C. Fisher Reservoir, and Lake Nasworthy. The Middle Concho River joined the South Concho several miles upstream, but the confluence has been obscured by the Twin Buttes dam.
San Angelo falls near the boundary between the subtropical semiarid steppe (Köppen BSh) and mid-latitude steppe climates (Köppen BSk). It is located at the region where Central Texas meets West Texas weather. Temperatures reach 100 °F about 18 times in an average year. However, in 2011, San Angelo recorded 100 days of 100 °F or higher. The average year has 50 days with lows below freezing. Though the region does experience snow and sleet, they occur only a few times a year. San Angelo averages 251 days of sunshine a year, and the average temperature is 65.4 °F. The city has an average rainfall of 21.25 inches (540 mm).
|Climate data for San Angelo, Texas|
|Record high °F (°C)||91
|Average high °F (°C)||59.5
|Average low °F (°C)||33.3
|Record low °F (°C)||1
|Average precipitation inches (mm)||0.93
|Source: National Weather Service|
|U.S. Census Bureau Texas Almanac|
As of the census of 2010, 93,200 people, 36,117 households, and 22,910 families resided in the city. The population density was 1,601 people per square mile (618/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 83% White, 5.4% African American, 1.4% Indigenous American, 1.7% Asian, 0.02% Pacific Islander, 11.3% from other races, and 2.6% from two or more races. Hispanics or Latinos of any race were 38.5% of the population.
Of 36,117 households, 27.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 44.2% were married couples living together, 14.2% had a female householder with no husband present, and 36.6% were not families; 29.8% of all households were made up of individuals and 11.2% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.45 and the average family size was 3.05.
In the city, the population was distributed as 23.4% under the age of 18 and 13.8% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 32.8 years. The population was 48.7% male and 51.3% female.
The median income for a household in the city was $38,777, and for a family was $49,640. Males had a median income of $33,257 versus $26,750 for females. The per capita income for the city was $20,970. About 13.9% of families and 17.4% of the population were below the poverty line, including 25.4% of those under age 18 and 10.5% of those age 65 or over.
San Angelo has consistently been ranked by many publications and rankings as one of the best small cities for business and employment. In 2013, it ranked fourth in the nation in Forbes magazine's "Best Small Cities For Jobs" rankings. In 2010, Kiplinger's Personal Finance named San Angelo as one of the "Best Cities of the Next Decade". In 2009, CNN Money ranked San Angelo as one of the best cities to launch a small business.
San Angelo has a very diverse economy for a city of its size. Although most oil fields lay to the west, many oil-field service companies based in the city employ a large number of local residents. The agricultural industry in San Angelo remains strong. Producer's Livestock Auction is the nation's largest for sheep and lambs, and is among the top five in the nation for cattle auctions. Though most agricultural work is done outside the city, thousands of employees work in the cattle and lamb meat-processing industries, and many more work in agriculture supporting roles inside the city. Two agricultural research centers are located in San Angelo: the Angelo State University Management Instruction and Research Center and the Texas A&M Texas AgriLife Research and Extension Center at San Angelo.
The telecommunication industry is a strong employer in San Angelo. Sitel has a call center in San Angelo. In addition, Frontier Communications, Performant Recovery Inc. (Formerly DCS), a debt recovery corporation, and Blue Cross all employ over 1,000 each individuals locally. San Angelo serves as the regional medical center for West-central Texas. Shannon Medical Center and Community Medical Center employ over 3,000 in San Angelo, and provide services to a large region of West-central Texas. The manufacturing industry has seen hits since the 1990s; however, many large employers still remain, including Ethicon a division of Johnson & Johnson, Conner Steel, and Hirschfield Steel.
The Sunset Mall, the area's major shopping mall, opened in 1979.
Arts and culture
San Angelo Museum of Art
The San Angelo Museum of Fine Arts opened in 1999 in downtown San Angelo on the banks of the Concho River, built with local limestone and end-grain Texas mesquite. It attracts over 85,000 visitors a year and is home to the National Ceramic Competition.
Downtown San Angelo is home to various art galleries. The San Angelo Art Walk, held every third Thursday, includes a viewing of the various downtown art galleries. These include the Kendall Art Gallery, Ruiz Studio, Black Swan Gallery, The Glass Prism, Bonnie Beesley Rug Gallery, and the Wool 'n Cotton Shop, as well as other public art venues. A free trolley service is available to the public.
The San Angelo Performing Arts Coalition is made up of the San Angelo Symphony, Angelo Civic Theater and San Angelo Symphony. They collaborate in operating the San Angelo Performing Arts Center, a practice and theater complex opened in 2016. It includes the Murphey Performance Hall (capacity of 1,350), the Brooks & Bates Theater (capacity of 301) and San Angelo Health Black Box (capacity of 120). As well as 6 ballet studios, a Pilates studio, and scene shops.
San Angelo Symphony
The San Angelo Symphony, founded in 1949, plays several events a year, with its feature event being on July 3. Over 20,000 people regularly attend that performance, which takes place at the River Stage, an outdoor venue on the Concho River.
Angelo Civic Theater
Angelo Civic Theater, the oldest civic theater in Texas, was founded in 1885 to raise funds for a town clock at the county courthouse. In 1969‚ a fire destroyed the school building in which the theater was housed, so it produced its plays at various locations for 13 years, until it purchased the 230-seat Parkway Theater in 1980. Each year, the theater presents five in-house plays, as well as one traveling summer play, to 15,000 people.
Ballet San Angelo
Angelo State University, through "The Arts at ASU", puts on six plays a year open to the general public. The plays range from dinner theaters and theater in the round to conventional theatre productions, using the only active modular theatre in the United States. It also features numerous concerts and recitals throughout the year, and numerous displays in the Angelo State University Art Gallery. The public is encouraged to attend and actively supports all events.
Parks and recreation
City Park system
The San Angelo City Park system was created in 1903. The city currently has 32 parks with over 375 acres (1.52 km2) of developed land. The department maintains a 33-acre municipal golf course along the river, 25 playgrounds, and 25 sports practice fields.
The "crown jewels" of the parks system are the parks that make up the 10 miles (16 km) of river frontage on the Concho River winding through downtown and beyond. The parks feature many plazas, public art displays, and numerous water features. The city is home to the International Water Lily Collection. The park contains over 300 varieties of water lilies, one of the largest collections in the world. The city also provides several municipal parks on Lake Nasworthy, one of three lakes near the city, which include Twin Buttes Reservoir and O.C. Fisher Reservoir.
San Angelo State Park
San Angelo is home to San Angelo State Park. The 7,677-acre (3,107 ha) park, owned and maintained by the Texas Parks and Wildlife Department, is located on the shores of the O.C. Fisher Reservoir. Many activities are available within the park, including camping, picnicking, and swimming, as well as hiking, mountain biking, orienteering, and horseback riding on over 50 miles (80 km) of developed trails. The park is home to the Official State of Texas Longhorn herd.
San Angelo Nature Center
The San Angelo Nature Center, located at Lake Nasworthy, is an educational center open to the public. The center features many native and exotic animals, including alligators, bobcats, prairie dogs, tortoises, and 85 different species of reptiles, including 22 different species of rattlesnakes. It includes the Spring Creek Wetland, which has 260 acres (110 ha) being developed by the Federal Bureau of Reclamation, including a 7-mile (11 km) trail; its terrain varies from a semiarid environment to a freshwater marsh. It also maintains the one-mile (1.6-km) nature trail off Spillway Road.
Historic Fort Concho, a National Historic Landmark, maintained by the city of San Angelo, was founded in 1867 by the United States Army to protect settlers and maintain vital trade routes. It frequently experienced skirmishes with the then hostile Comanche tribe. Today, the restored site is home to several museums, and is open to visitors Tuesday through Sunday. Fort Concho is one of nine forts along the Texas Forts Trail.
San Angelo Stock Show and Rodeo
The annual San Angelo Stock Show and Rodeo is held every year from February 18 through February 28. It began in 1932, making it one of the longest-running rodeos in the world. It is nationally renowned within the rodeo circuit, bringing in the top contestants and ranking as one of Top 10 rodeos in the nation for monetary prizes awarded to contestants. It includes a parade, carnival, and concerts, and many other events in addition to the main stock show and rodeo.
San Angelo is home to Angelo State University. The university, founded in 1928, has about 6,900 students from almost every county in Texas, 40 states, and 24 countries. One of the nation's premier regional universities, it was featured in the Princeton Review Best 373. The only other two listed in the state of Texas were Texas A&M University and the University of Texas at Austin. It offers almost 100 different undergraduate programs and 23 graduate programs, including one doctoral program. The university is divided into six colleges, Business, Education, Liberal and Fine Arts, Nursing and Allied Health, Sciences, Education, and Graduate Studies. It is a member of the Texas Tech University System as of 2007.
San Angelo has a branch of Howard College, which is based in Big Spring, Texas. The two-year school prepares students academically for transfer to a four-year university, and concentrates in technical and occupational fields of study that lead to certificates and/or associate in applied science degrees.
San Angelo is home to a branch of Park University. It is located on the Goodfellow Air Force Base. The Goodfellow Campus Center has been providing higher education to the Concho Valley area since 1989. Park University's main campus was established in 1875 and is located in Parkville, Missouri. 
San Angelo is also the home to a branch of American Commercial College, a private for-profit career college. It offers seven career certificate programs.
Public primary and secondary education
Almost all of San Angelo is in the San Angelo Independent School District. Small parts are served by the Wall Independent School District (southeast San Angelo) and the Grape Creek Independent School District (northwest San Angelo). The two main high schools are Central (CHS) with Central Freshmen Campus (CFC), and Lake View (LVH); three middle schools, and 21 elementary schools are within San Angelo city limits.
Private and alternative education
Seven private schools operate in the city, certified through the 12th grade, which include Ambleside School of San Angelo, a member of Ambleside Schools International, the Angelo Catholic School, Cornerstone Christian School, Gateway Christian Academy, Trinity Lutheran School, Potter's Hand Christian School, and TLCA, which is a charter school.
|1400||KRUN (AM)||Traditional Country|
|90.5||WLOG (FM)||Christian Contemporary|
San Angelo is served by the San Angelo Regional Airport, which offers daily flights through Envoy Air. Intrastate and interstate bus service is provided by the Kerrville Bus Co. and Sunset Stages from the downtown Union Bus Center, as Greyhound Bus providers. Both have regularly scheduled service to major cities in Texas and nationwide.
The BNSF Railway serves the town and the Texas Pacifico has a lease on a TxDOT rail line, formerly the Kansas Cho Valley Transit District, with its five fixed bus routes, with transfers provided at the Santa Fe station. The bus service runs from 6:30 am to 6:30 pm, Monday through Saturday. Taxi service is always available throughout the city by Red Ball Taxi and Shuttle, Checker Cab, All American Cab and Yellow Cab.
- Jane Ford Aebersold (born 1941), artist.
- Jay Presson Allen, screenwriter and playwright.
- Robert Nason Beck (1928–2008), pioneer researcher of the uses of radioactive materials, such as technetium-99, for medical imaging using positron emission tomography, was born and has family in San Angelo.
- Frank "Bring'em Back Alive" Buck lived in San Angelo in the 1940s and 1950s.
- Gary Lee Conner, former Screaming Trees guitarist, resides in San Angelo.
- Paula DeAnda was born in San Angelo.
- Colby Donaldson, former survivor candidate and actor was born just outside San Angelo and lived in the city.
- Patrick Dearen, Western author, lived in San Angelo while he was a staff writer for the Standard-Times newspaper.
- Jeff Drost, former NFL player was born in San Angelo.
- Joe Feagin, Texas A&M University professor, was born in San Angelo.
- James Gill, pop artist.
- Crawford Goldsby (also known as "Cherokee Bill") was born in Fort Concho (across the Concho River from San Angelo) on February 8, 1876.
- Dorsey B. Hardeman (1902-1992) was the mayor of San Angelo from 1936 to 1938, and thereafter served a total of 26 years in both houses of the Texas State Legislature. He was an advocate of water expansion in West Texas.
- Pierce Holt, College Football Hall of Fame member attended Angelo State University, and was a member of the San Francisco 49ers and Atlanta Falcons in the 1990s. He was a two-time Pro Bowl selection.
- David Hulse, former Major Leaguer attended San Angelo Central High School, and went on to play for the Texas Rangers and Milwaukee Brewers in the 1990s.
- George B. Jackson (1850–1900), an African American businessman and rancher from San Angelo, was considered the "wealthiest black in Texas" in the second half of the 19th century.
- Elmer Kelton (1926–2009) an award-winning western writer, journalist, and novelist lived in San Angelo.
- Steve Kemp, former Major League Baseball outfielder, was born in San Angelo.
- Colleen R. LaRose was indicted in March 2010 with trying to recruit Islamic terrorists to wage jihad and murder a Swedish artist.
- Los Lonely Boys is an American Grammy-winning musical group from San Angelo that plays Tex-Mex rock with elements of blues, soul, country and Tejano.
- Greg Maddux, four-time Cy Young Award-winning baseball pitcher and Hall of Fame inductee was born in San Angelo.
- Matthew McConaughey owns a ranch nearby and frequently shops in San Angelo.
- Monty McCutchen, a professional basketball referee in the NBA, lives there.
- Shea Morenz, graduate of San Angelo Central and former Texas Longhorns quarterback, was drafted by the New York Yankees.
- Fess Parker, actor, grew up on a ranch near San Angelo.
- Cliff Richey, former professional tennis player who won 45 career singles titles, 1970 World Grand Prix Champion, two-time Davis Cup Champion. No. 1 ranked player in the United States in 1970. Coauthor of Acing Depression: A Tennis Champion's Toughest Match. Born in San Angelo and currently resides there.
- Nancy Richey, former professional tennis player, who won six Grand Slam titles and was inducted into the International Tennis Hall of Fame '03. Born in San Angelo and currently resides there. Nancy and Cliff are the best brother and sister to have ever played tennis.
- Grant Speed Western sculptor, resides in Utah, but was born in San Angelo in 1930.
- Lucy A. Snyder Bram Stoker Award-winner and novelist, grew up in San Angelo and has used a fictional version of the city as a setting in some of her work.
- Jack Teagarden (1905–1964), influential jazz trombonist and vocalist.
- Steve Trash, illusionist, was born in San Angelo.
- Ernest Tubb, musician, a member of the Country Music Hall of Fame, worked for several years in San Angelo, and had a daily live music show on a local radio station prior to going to Nashville.
- W. D. Twichell, surveyor.
- "San Angelo, Texas". Roadsidethoughts.com. Retrieved December 18, 2014.
- "San Angelo: United States". Geographic.org. Retrieved December 18, 2014.
- "San Angelo". Merriam-webster.com. Retrieved April 22, 2013.
- "Find a County". National Association of Counties. Retrieved 2011-06-07.
- "San Angelo (city) 2014 Population Estimates". US Census Bureau. Retrieved February 23, 2015.
- "Profile of General Population and Housing Characteristics: 2010 (CBSA-EST2009-01)" (CSV). 2010 Population Estimates. United States Census Bureau, Population Division. Retrieved July 22, 2010.
- "San Angelo, Texas". City-data.com. Retrieved October 8, 2014.
- Fedewa, Marilyn H. (2008). "Jumanos Indians still revere Lady in Blue" (PDF). Cambridge Connections.
- Blake, Robert Bruce (June 15, 2010). "SALAS, JUAN DE". Handbook of Texas Online. Texas State Historical Association. Retrieved July 21, 2012. Check date values in:
|year= / |date= mismatch(help)
- Wade, Maria de Fátima (2003). The Native Americans of the Texas Edwards Plateau, 1582-1799. University of Texas Press. p. 74. ISBN 978-0-292-79156-5. Retrieved July 21, 2012.
- Duke, Escal F. (June 15, 2010). "SAN ANGELO, TX". The Handbook of Texas Online. Texas State Historical Association. Retrieved April 22, 2013.
- "About San Angelo: Our History". Sanangelo.org. Retrieved December 19, 2014.
- "Historical Markers - Andrew Butler Photos". andrewbutlerphotos.com. February 9, 2013. Retrieved April 22, 2013.
- "US Gazetteer files: 2010, 2000, and 1990". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved April 23, 2011.
- "A death wish for Tracie's killer A Minnesota family wants the kind of justice they couldn't get at home." Minneapolis Star-Tribune. January 27, 2003. Retrieved on July 18, 2016.
- "San Angelo 100 Degree Stats". National Weather Service Weather Forecast Office, San Angelo, TX. Retrieved July 21, 2014.
- "The Heat and Drought of 2011". National Weather Service Weather Forecast Office, San Angelo, TX. Retrieved July 21, 2014.
- "San Angelo 32 Degree Stats". National Weather Service, San Angelo. Retrieved July 21, 2014.
- "San Angelo Normal Monthly Rainfall (1981-2010)". National Weather Service Weather Forecast Office, San Angelo, TX. Retrieved July 21, 2014.
- "Local Climate Information". National Weather Service Weather Forecast Office, San Angelo, TX. Retrieved October 8, 2014.
- "Annual Estimates of the Resident Population for Incorporated Places: April 1, 2010 to July 1, 2015". Retrieved July 2, 2016.
- "American FactFinder". Factfinder.census.gov. Archived from the original on October 17, 2012. Retrieved April 22, 2013.
- "Texas Almanac: City Population History from 1850–2000" (PDF). Texas Almanac. Texas State Historical Association. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 11, 2009. Retrieved October 26, 2010.
- "2005-2009 American Community Survey 5-Year Estimates; San Angelo city, Texas". Factfinder.census.gov. Archived from the original on July 15, 2014. Retrieved October 8, 2014.
- Kotkin, Joel. "The Best Small Cities For Jobs". Forbes. Retrieved December 22, 2014.
- "How Does Your City Stack Up?". Kiplinger.com. Archived from the original on September 11, 2010. Retrieved July 10, 2010.
- "BEST PLACES TO LAUNCH". CNNMoney. Retrieved December 22, 2014.
- "Précis Metro: San Angelo Economic Outlook". Moody's Analytics. Retrieved April 22, 2013.
- "Business and Economic Development: Major Economic Sectors". Sanangelo.org. Retrieved April 22, 2013.
- "Angelo State University Management Instruction and Research Center". Angelo State University. Archived from the original on February 12, 2009. Retrieved May 27, 2009.
- "San Angelo, Texas". Concho Valley Center for Entrepreneurial Development. Archived from the original on October 6, 2006. Retrieved May 27, 2009.
- "Sitel to Hire 250 in San Angelo, Texas Customer Experience Center - See more at: http://www.sitel.com/news/sitel-hire-250-san-angelo-texas-customer-experience-center/#sthash.hb112C6j.dpuf". sitel.com. Retrieved November 21, 2016. External link in
- "Largest Employers" (PDF). Sanangelo.org. 2013. Retrieved December 31, 2014.
- "Ceramic Competition". samfa.org. Retrieved November 21, 2016.
- "Events | Art Walk". Downtown San Angelo Inc. Retrieved April 22, 2013.
- "San Angelo Performing arts Coalition". SAPACA. Retrieved September 14, 2016.
- "About Us". Angelo Civic Theatre. Retrieved April 29, 2013.
- "Nutcracker 2014". San Angelo Civic Ballet. Retrieved December 31, 2014.
- "Arts at ASU". Angelo State University. Retrieved December 31, 2014.
- "Parks - San Angelo". Sanangelotexas.org. Archived from the original on March 12, 2013. Retrieved April 29, 2013.
- "About us". Internationalwaterlilycollection.com. Retrieved April 29, 2013.
- Raver, Anne (September 14, 2011). "For Waterlilies, an Odd Refuge in Texas". The New York Times. Retrieved January 21, 2015.
- "San Angelo State Park". Tpwd.texas.gov. Retrieved April 29, 2013.
- Smith, Rick (June 29, 2010). "Snake fan not easily rattled". San Angelo Standard-Times. Retrieved January 21, 2014.
- "The Great Outdoors". Sanangelo.org. Archived from the original on March 8, 2012. Retrieved July 10, 2010.
- "Fort Concho National Historic Landmark". Fortconcho.com. Retrieved April 29, 2013.
- Davis, Kristene (2014). The Texas Forts Trail. Abilene, Texas: Abilene Christian University Press. pp. 56, 74, 114. ISBN 978-0-89112-364-4.
- "History". Sanangelorodeo.com. Retrieved January 22, 2015.
- "Special Events". Sanangelorodeo.com. Archived from the original on February 3, 2010. Retrieved July 10, 2010.
- "About Angelo State University". Angelo.edu. Retrieved April 29, 2013.
- "Education". Sanangelo.org. Retrieved April 29, 2013.
- "Future Students". Howard College. Archived from the original on June 25, 2013. Retrieved April 29, 2013.
- "Park at San Angelo, TX". Park University. Retrieved April 29, 2013.
- "San Angelo". American Commercial College. Archived from the original on March 25, 2013. Retrieved April 29, 2013.
- "Transportation". Sanangelo.org. Archived from the original on December 23, 2011. Retrieved July 10, 2010.
- "Transportation - TRANSA Urban". Concho Valley Council of Governments. Retrieved May 25, 2013.
- Pearce, Jeremy (August 17, 2008). "Robert N. Beck, 80, Leader in Advancing Scanning for Medical Diagnoses, Dies". The New York Times.
- "Matthew and Colby bring a bit of fame to W. Texas". Texaswest.com. Archived from the original on October 17, 2002. Retrieved April 24, 2007.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to San Angelo, Texas.|
|Wikivoyage has a travel guide for San Angelo.|
|Wikisource has the text of the 1921 Collier's Encyclopedia article San Angelo.|
- San Angelo Free Internet News and Events Listings
- City of San Angelo, Texas
- San Angelo Independent School District
- Concho Valley Homepage - Powered by KLST-TV and KSAN-TV in San Angelo
- San Angelo Standard-Times
- Angelo State University
- Handbook of Texas: San Angelo Page
- San Angelo Youth Basketball Club
- "Printable vector map of San Angelo, Texas, USA". Vectormap.info.
- "San Angelo". New International Encyclopedia. 1905.