Cibolo growing rapidly


Cibolo is a vastly fast growing town with lots of people moving in, this is a big reason for rapid construction. Cibolo was incorporated in 1965 and has grown since. It is home to a diverse community of people. Cibolo is vastly fast a growing city and is gaining more people and will in the near future.

In 1995, the population of Cibolo was just under 2,000 people living here. As of 2014, the population is over 25,000 on google population rates. Meaning Cibolo’s growth rates add up to about 50-65% annually.

Due to the recent construction, more and more homes are being put up, This is to accommodate new families or people who want to move to this area due to its growing construction rate.

Keona Wolfe, stay at home mom of four children, shares her opinion on the multiple Sonics in the area saying its unnecessary. “I think it’s over kill, but they’re trying to corner the market,” said Wolfe.

She also thinks, we as a city would benefit from a library or community center for Cibolo so we don’t have to go to Shertz or New Braunfels to which would be quite beneficial to our community and new arriving families.

 The speed of construction is what makes Cibolo so special. Mrs Kretsinger herself, think’s that a cibolo construction crew can build a regular two story house in six months, two months less than the average building rate. She also thinks the speed is necessary.

“I feel like it’s gonna help the community, gives them a place to shop,” Mrs. Kretsinger says about recent stores being built in the area at such a fast pace.

There are possibly two markets going up. One by the newer elementary and one on route 73 near the train tracks. Yet it’s not entirely a go if the HEB that was going to be put on 1103 is still going to be built. But that the land near the newest elementary and 1103 has been ready for construction for a while.


For more information:

Cibolo Population Rates On Google

Cibolo City Site

Cibolo Construction From Cibolo Site

Average building rate according to google

Average population growth change