Whoever put together this list of the worst states to spend time in and included the great state of Texas obviously didn’t get a real feel for everything that the lone star state has to offer. We all have heard that everything is bigger in Texas and that is true, including just the size of the state and yes, there are areas that can be described as boring as you’re driving through them. But for the most part, Texas has a lot to do as far as activities and so many other things to enjoy.  

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The details regarding the 10 Worst States To Spend Time In was created by Ash & Pri, while I am not very familiar with their publication, I was interested in what they had to say as they added Texas to their list. After just starting to look at their list I quickly realized that they didn’t come up with the list themselves, these results came from people online who were just complaining about these states the most. 

You Can Love or Hate Any State 

I’ve lived in more than a handful of states and Texas is one of the most beautiful places with so much to do and see while you’re here. Everyone can say something bad about any state but before you start taking other people’s opinion on a certain area you should try to visit the place so you can decide for yourself if you like it or not. 

Let’s Look at Places That Made The List 

People online had some not-so-great things to say about these places, here is a look at what is being described as the 10 worst states to spend time in. 

Online Comments Suggest These Are The 10 Worst States To Spend Time In

Comments online suggest that these are the 10 worst states to spend time in, do you agree?

Gallery Credit: Billy Jenkins

WalletHub's Top 15 Best States To Live

In order to determine the best and worst states to live in, WalletHub compared the 50 states across five key dimensions: 1) Affordability, 2) Economy, 3) Education & Health, 4) Quality of Life, and 5) Safety.

We evaluated those dimensions using 51 relevant metrics, which are listed below with their corresponding weights. Each metric was graded on a 100-point scale, with a score of 100 representing the most favorable living conditions. For metrics marked with an asterisk (*), the square root of the population was used to calculate the population size in order to avoid overcompensating for minor differences across states.

Gallery Credit: Kyle Matthews

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