Greater Oklahoma City is in the geographic center of North America equidistant from the east and west coasts and major trade partners of Canada and Mexico. The ten county region is at the crossroads of the U.S., sitting at the heart of three major national highways on the NAFTA corridor.
There's a reason Greater Oklahoma City is such a great place for business: Location. The ten county region is positioned within a day's drive of the rapidly-growing south-central region (OK, TX, AR, LA) projected to grow more than 44% during the next 25 years.
Oklahoma City placed 4th on the Forbes.com list for Best Cities for Commuters. Forbes.com looked at the 75 largest metro areas in the U.S. and evaluated them based on traffic delays, travel times and how efficiently commuters use existing infrastructure.
(April 24, 2008)
Slaughterville is a growing community of 4100 persons located in Cleveland County, just south of Norman and Greater Oklahoma City. It is an active "family" community, well known for its ranches and acreages, quality lifestyle and easy access to excellent K-12 schools, a major university and metropolitan area.
Slaughterville is located in central Cleveland County, 5 miles south of Noble and 10 miles south of Norman along U.S. Highway 77. The township is 38 sq. miles and is part of the Oklahoma City metroplex.
Noble is traversed by four-lane U.S. Highway 77, and is just south of Oklahoma State Highway 9, providing easy access to Interstate 35. The major U.S. interstate crossroads of I-35-, I-40 and I-44 is 35 minutes away.
Slaughterville’s central location makes it ideal for small business and residential growth. The community has low business costs, access to a major labor supply, a productive workforce, and several development sites.
The community offers quick access to major employers such as Johnson Controls, Tinker Air Force Base, Astellas Pharma Technologies, Hitachi and the National Center for Employee Development (formerly the Postal Training Center). The University of Oklahoma's research campus is just minutes away.
Quality of Life
Living in Slaughterville combines the benefits of small town values and quality of life with easy access to the opportunities of a large metropolitan city. The community certainly has a unique name. It was a major trade area in the early 20th century and is named for local grocery store owner, Jim Slaughter.
The nearby Noble School System (127 sq. mile service area) is one of the finest in the state with five campuses serving its students.
The area offers a variety of cultural and recreation opportunities including water parks, nearby lakes and rivers, Little River Zoo, 6 wineries, Thunder Valley Raceway and more..
10701 U.S. Hwy 77
Lexington, OK 73051
Fax: (405) 872-0330