Texas Greyhound Bus Stations

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Greyhound Station
Dallas, TX
The Dallas Greyhound station was designed by a local Dallas architect and built around 1946. At one time, the upstairs had a barber shop, restrooms, and some offices, overlooking the large lobby. The terminal was updated in the early 1970s with a mansard roof. Around 1993, this mansard roof was removed and the original blade sign was recreated and installed. The building was remodeled again in 2005, exposing the original terrazzo floor with the Greyhound logo. For more, see this website. [map]

former Greyhound Station
Amarillo, TX


This Amarillo station was built in 1949. There was originally a cafeteria inside. The station closed in 1987 and Greyhound began operating out of the Trailways building described below. This building was being used for office space in 2006. From around 2007-2010, the building housed Slicks Sports Bar. In 2010, Pink Sports Bar & Lounge moved in. In 2016, the building was renamed the Canyon Exploration Building. In 2017, the Cerulean Gallery moved into the space and the building was renamed the Derrick Event Center. For more, see these websites: 1 and 2. [map]

Greyhound Station
Amarillo, TX

2011 and 2012:

This Amarillo station was built as a Trailways station in 1949. The building is faced with Texas shell stone. Greyhound and Panhandle Trailways now operate out of this station. By 2017, the sign frame on top of the pylon was gone and the "BUS" neon looked like it had been replaced with LED tubing. The "Restaurant" neon tubing had been removed. For more, see this website. [map]

Greyhound Station [gone]
Port Arthur, TX
This Port Arthur Station had been vacant for many years. It appeared to be from the 1930s or 1940s. These photos are from 2011. By 2013, the building was gone.

Greyhound Station [signs gone]
Beaumont, TX
former bus station [gone]
Mission, TX
This Beaumont Station was built in the 1960s. These photos are from 2011. It closed in 2012. By 2013, the signs were gone and the building was boarded up. By 2016, the building was housing a medical supply store. For more, see this website. [map]

This bus station sign had apparently been abandoned for many years. There was no sign of a bus station nearby. It may have been built for or associated with the Valley Transit Company. This photo is from 2011. By 2016, the sign was gone. There was another sign just like this one in Weslaco, TX which is gone now.

Greyhound Station
San Antonio, TX


This Greyhound Station was built in 1945. There were different neon signs there originally and the building has been remodeled somewhat. This sign is probably from the 1950s or 1960s. Its neon was removed in either 2017 or 2018. For more, see these websites: 1, 2, and 3. [map]

Greyhound Station
El Paso, TX
This Greyhound station was built in the 1940s as a Continental Trailways bus depot. I'd love to see a vintage photo to see how much the building has been remodeled. [map]

Greyhound Station
Odessa, TX
This Greyhound Station sign might be from the 1960s. It originally revolved. [map]

Trailways Station
Conroe, TX
former Greyhound Station
Plainview, TX
This former Trailways Station in Conroe was built in the mid-1940s as the Bowen Trailways and Missouri Pacific Trailways station. It later became a Continental Trailways station. It became a Greyhound station when Greyhound bought Trailways. The building has housed the Texas Hair Connection since at least 2005. [map]

This former Greyhound Station in Plainview was built in 1965. It has been vacant since at least 2007. This photo is from 2017. [map]

former TNM&O bus station
Lubbock, TX
This former TNM&O bus station was built in 1955. TNM&O stood for Texas, New Mexico, and Oklahoma. The building was later used as a Greyhound station until it closed in 2008. Since 2011, the building has housed the Experience Life Church. For more, see this website. [map]

More Texas Greyhound Bus Stations:
Houston [gone]

Main Bus Station Page