Become a member and support your neighborhood! As a member you will be invited to participate in FNA events and help support our website which includes neighborhood news, contact numbers for the association board, city, police, fire and code enforcement. It’s a great way to stay informed!

Your membership fee also helps improve the neighborhood’s infrastructure and safety through projects such as home tour, the addition of historic street lights and our feline trap/neuter release program. Below are our membership options and details. Join today!

Pay online through PayPal. PayPal account not required.

Membership Options
Interested in volunteering?
Interests? Comments?

 Or if you would like to join in person or through the mail,
download the Membership Application (.pdf)

Individual - $20 yearly
Family - $25 yearly
Business - $25 yearly
Friend of Fairmount - $20 yearly

Please include the application and make checks payable to:
Fairmount Association

Mail dues and correspondence to:
P.O. Box 12348, Fort Worth, TX 76110

Or you can bring the form to any Fairmount general meeting to join.


Fairmount Neighbohood Association General Meetings are held on the fourth Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. at The Bastion Restaurant, 2100 Hemphill Street, Fort Worth, TX, 76110. For meeting and event notifications, please sign up for our e-mail list and/or like our Facebook page.


Membership is open to any Fairmount resident regardless of property ownership.

Red Roses

Upcoming Events

Tue Feb 23, 2016 @ 7:00PM - 08:00PM
Fairmount Neighborhood General Meeting

Our Neighborhood

Located on the near south side of Fort Worth, Texas and covering about one square mile, the Fairmount Southside Historic District contains one of the nation’s richest collections of turn of the century housing. Fairmount is comprised of about 20 subdivisions platted between 1883 and 1907. At the time, Fairmount was a fashionable neighborhood.

About one third of the houses were occupied by business executives who managed their own firms. Professions were represented by many doctors, lawyers, and educators. It was a diverse neighborhood, where craftsmen, inclucing brick and stone masons lived next door to railroad workers. As Fort Worth’s suburbs grew following World War II, the neighborhood fell into disrepair.

Today, through the efforts of of many property owners, residents are working to revitalize the area to restore its past glory.