Centerpoint at Lockhart
Central Texas

Centerpoint at Lockhart is a Master Planned Community that has been designed by one of Austin's leading planners to carefully blend residential, retail and employment opportunities on the four hard corners of the SH 130 Tollway and SH 142 interchange in Lockhart, Texas.

Our goal at Centerpoint at Lockhart is to attract new residents to Lockhart's affordable housing market, to serve existing residents by increasing retail and entertainment options, to support travelers with key services, and to bring additional employment opportunities to the Lockhart area

A unique feature of Centerpoint is its accessibility. SH 130 Tollway is a limited access highway that was built to bypass IH 35, and allow travellers to avoid the congestion and delays of travelling through downtown Austin. SH 142, also known as West Main Street, is the main connector between the SH 130 Tollway and downtown Lockhart. 

Entrance and exit ramps on toll roads are few and far between, and frontage roads are almost non-existant. However, the SH 130/SH 142 intersection boasts entrance and exit ramps from both directions of SH 130, frontage roads that allows travellers and commuters from Austin toll-free access to Centerpoint, approved driveway cuts, and the only four hard corners on SH 130 within the city limits of Lockhart. 

Centerpoint is 20 minutes from Austin-Bergstrom International Airport, and only 15 minutes from the $250 million Circuit of the Americas, site of the annual Formula 1 race, and home to other major motor sports and entertainment events.


CENTERPOINT MASTERPLAN


Centerpoint at Lockhart Master Plan (click on image to enlarge)

Centerpoint at Lockhart carefully blends retail, industrial and residential uses throughout the 271 acres that encompass all four corners of the SH 130 Tollway and SH 142 (also known as West Main Street).

Zoning and entitlements have been secured for:

  • 75 gross acres of retail use. Approvals allow approximately 750,000 square feet of neighborhood and grocery-anchored retail, gas stations, convenience stores, restaurants and hotels. The retail sites are located on the four hard corners of the SH 130/SH 142 intersection with direct and easy access to and from the north and southbound lanes of SH 130 Tollway, and the east and west lanes of SH 142

  • 94 acres of industrial use. Approvals allow approximately 1 million square feet for distribution centers and manufacturing facilities, in addition to office warehouse and other light industrial uses. Industrial sites also allow easy access to the SH 130 Tollway and SH 142, and have the added benefit of being adjacent to Union Pacific Railroad tracks

  • 102 acres of residential use. Approvals allow approximately 500 single- and multi-family homes. Centerpoint Meadows, a 123-lot single-family subdivision, designed to appeal to buyers from Lockhart and the Austin Metro area, is currently under development

The Area


Already located in one of the fastest-growing corridors in the country, Centerpoint at Lockhart aims to serve the existing and future needs of the City of Lockhart and fast-growing Caldwell County.

Caldwell County has a current population of 38,644. Lockhart's current population is 13,750. Caldwell County’s population is anticipated to jump to more than 55,000 by 2025, according to the Texas State Data Center.

Things You Might Not Know About Lockhart

  • BBQ HQs: Lockart is the official “Barbecue Capital of Texas”, as proclaimed by the Texas Legislature, and home to some serious, finger-licking fun
  • Cool For School: Lockhart is within 30 miles of six institutions of higher learning: Texas State University, The University of Texas, Concordia College, St. Edward's University, Huston-Tillotson College, and Austin Community College
  • What’s in a Name? Lockhart is named after Byrd Lockhart, who first set foot in the area in the 1800s as an assistant surveyor.
  • Curl up Here: Lockhart’s Dr. Eugene Clark Library is the oldest operating public library in Texas
  • Trail Blazing: The first herd to take the famous Chisholm Trail to Kansas was owned by Lockhart's J.J. Myers, and soon Lockhart became a major northward converging point for the Chisholm Trail