Updated 11:30 a.m., May 5

What they’re saying

After 100% of results were reported, Fort Worth Mayor Mattie Parker and Visit Fort Worth President and CEO Bob Jameson commented on what the passing of Proposition A means to the city.

“Thank you to Fort Worth voters for turning out in support of proposition A,” Parker posted on X (formerly Twitter). “This means more investment back into our thriving tourism industry, more support for the businesses that rely on it to be successful and bold investments in the future of our convention center.”

“This is a victory for Fort Worth’s economy,” Jameson said via email. “Today, voters decided we must improve and expand [the convention center], which is the first impression many visitors have of our city. After all, it all starts with a visit.”

Updated 10:35 p.m., May 4

With 100% of the precincts reporting, Fort Worth's Proposition A, which will add 2% to the city's hotel occupancy tax, has passed with 71.73% in favor of the measure. That percentage represents 14,569 votes.

In terms of voter turnout countywide, 83,161 ballots were cast out of 1,276,106 registered voters, which translates to a 6.52% voter turnout.

Updated 10:00 p.m., May 4

Proposition A remains favorable in the eyes of Fort Worth voters, according to election results. The proposition now has 12,354 "for" votes, which translates to 71.93%. "Against" votes total 4,820 votes, which represent 28.07% of the vote.

Updated 9:15 p.m.

Voters are still favoring Proposition A with 27 of 180 vote centers reporting, according to Tarrant County elections.

Proposition A has received 9,547 or 72.74% "for" votes and 3,577 or 27.26% "against" votes.

Posted 7:00 p.m., May 4

Tarrant County has released early voting totals related for the cirt of Fort Worth’s Proposition A, which will add 2% to the city’s hotel occupancy tax.

During a special meeting Jan. 9, Fort Worth City Council unanimously approved putting the 2% increase in the hotel occupancy rate on the May 4 ballot. The increase will help pay for escalating costs in the city’s convention center expansion.

What you need to know

There were 8,713 early votes—or 72.91%—for the proposition and 3,238—or 27.09%—against it in early voting results.

What else?

In early voting, there were 56,491 ballots cast countywide, which represents 4.43% of Fort Worth’s 1,276,106 voters.

Totals from ballots cast May 4 have yet to be released. Polls closed at 7 p.m., although voters who were in line at 7 p.m. were still able to cast ballots.

What’s next?

Community Impact will update this article as more election day vote totals are released. All results are unofficial until canvassed.

Visit communityimpact.com/voter-guide/election-results to see results from all local elections in your community.