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Saturday, March 2, 2024

Lewisville, Texas


Race. Run. Ruck. Walk. Celebrate.

“Texas is a state of mind. Texas is an obsession. Above all, Texas is a nation in every sense of the word.” -John Steinbeck

Join One Tribe Foundation as we bring the community together to celebrate Texas Independence Day with a 5K race and celebration. This inaugural event takes place at 2911 Lake Vista Dr in Lewisville on Texas Independence Day, March 2, 2024.

Wear your favorite TEXAS gear or red, white & blue and feel free to race, run, ruck, or walk the beautiful race course around a lake. Bring your family, invite your company and come together

as One Tribe.

Enjoy music, refreshments and a Vendor Row with companies and organizations from all over the state of Texas. We will also be hosting a Fast Rides & Freedom car & bike showcase as part of the event. You will also enjoy a very special tribute, a piece of the World Trade Center,

on display at the Texas Independence Day 5K.


2911 Lake Vista Dr., Lewisville, TX 75067


March 2, 2024

7:30 AM – Registration Opens

8:15AM- Registration Closes

8:30AM – Ceremony

9:00AM- Race Begins

10:00AM – Awards

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March 1, 2024 from 9AM-6PM

Caliber Collision (2941 Lake Vista Dr, Lewisville, TX)

You CAN pick up your packet morning of race.

Please note: This is not the exact race t-shirt design but it will look similar.


Adult Registration $35 (includes t-shirt)

Youth Registration $10 (12 & under, no t-shirt included)

Veteran, first responder, LEO $25 (includes t-shirt)

We do not guarantee sizes for late registrants.


Awards will be given for 1st-3rd Overall male, female & kids. We are also awarding the fastest Veteran, fastest firefighter & fastest police officer. We keep the awards very simple since our mission is to support Veterans, first responders, law enforcement officers, and their families. First place male & female will also receive a BODi feel good package, Twin Peaks gift card, Therabody Theragun and a Fleet Feet package including a shoe fitting & gift card for a new pair of shoes! First place Veteran, firefighter and police officer will receive also receive a BODi feel good package, Twin Peaks gift card, Therabody Theragun and a Twisted X package including a pair of Twisted X footwear!

Fastest kid (12 & under) will get a night at Medieval Times Dallas.

Strollers and wheelchairs are permitted but we ask that your stay toward the back of the line to allow runners to pass easily. Please note, the course is flat (some street and sidewalk around a lake) but are a few sections of the course that are a little uneven so please be cautious when running, walking or rolling.

Firefighter turnout gear and military backpacks are permitted.

PARKING is free and located in the Ally Financial parking lot at 2911 Lake Vista Drive (enter off MacArthur Blvd). Please do not leave any personal items visible in your vehicle. All items should be stored securely at the owner's risk. One Tribe Foundation will not be responsible for the loss of any items.

If you'd like to volunteer, email


To register as a sponsor or vendor, visit our sponsorship form. For inquiries or to donate goods & services, contact

Fast Rides & Freedom

Photo of American Flag
Texas Flag Illustration
Watercolor Vintage blue teal pickup truck clipart
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Red Sport Car Design Illustration



Republic of Texas Icon
Vintage Retro Western Country Emblem Texas Logo design


Sam Houston could not have predicted the events leading up to March 2, 1836, the day the Texas Declaration of Independence was signed (and Houston was named the Commander-in-Chief), nor could he have anticipated all that would take place before the conclusion

of the Texas Revolution.

The beginning of the revolution is recognized to have taken place 5 months earlier, on October 2, 1835, in Gonzales. Mexican soldiers attempted to retrieve a cannon that was previously given to the American colonists by the Mexican government. Already demonstrating the spirit of independence, the colonists replied about the small cannon behind them, “Come and take it!” A skirmish ensued, sparking the revolution and the long road to Texas independence.

One week later, General Martin Perfecto de Cos led an initiative to reestablish Mexican control over the Gulf Coast, but this was thwarted by Texian dissenters who seized a fort at Goliad. Shortly thereafter, the Battle of Concepcion and the small surprise attack called the Grass Fight went beyond simply straining relations.

For the better part of a week, from December 5th to 9th, the Siege of Bexar became the first serious engagement that resulted in surrender by General Cos and the Mexican Calvary. It also greatly added to General Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna’s conviction to drive

the settlers out of Texas.

While Houston was signing the Texas Declaration of Independence at Washington-on-the-Brazos, Colonel James Bowie, Lt. Colonel William Barrett Travis, and Davy Crockett led over 200 Texians during their last stand at the Alamo. They were outnumbered by the Mexican army by a ratio of greater than 10:1, yet they held the fort for 13 days until the siege ended on March 6, 1836. All of the Texian fighters were executed and the surviving women and children were told to spread word to the settlers to get out of Texas.

On March 13, General Houston ordered everyone to leave their homes and belongings and to burn them all (so the Mexican army wouldn’t benefit from usage). The settlers fled eastward, and their flight became known as the Runaway Scrape.

Two weeks later, Santa Anna ordered the execution of 345 men at Goliad. Similar outcomes occurred at the battles of Refugio and Coleto.

In all, 400 were executed.

On April 21, 1836, General Houston and his modestly-sized volunteer army surprised and defeated the Mexican army at the Battle of San Jacinto amidst cries of “Remember the Alamo!” and “Remember Goliad!”

Excerpt from


What started out as a social media campaign (the 22-pushup challenge) over 10 years ago has grown into a full-blown mental and emotional wellness organization for Veterans, first responders, law enforcement officers, and their families. A group of Marines who gave a damn got sick of burying their brothers and sisters who were dying by their own hand. So they decided to do something about it and 22KILL was born. In 2021, we changed our name to One Tribe, meaning the Human Tribe.

We all bleed red.

Join us in this movement.

Visit for more information and to get involved.

13621 Neutron Rd

Dallas, TX 75244

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“You can all go to Hell, and I will go to Texas” - Davy Crockett