$15 at the gate
Children 12 and under, free
Tuesday, February 10: 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
Wednesday, February 11: 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
Thursday, February 12: 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
World Ag Expo is held in Tulare, California each year. Located in the heart of the San Joaquin Valley, the Expo is just off Highway 99, midway between Fresno and Bakersfield.
4500 South Laspina Street
Traveling north on Highway 99:
Exit at Avenue 184 or Avenue 200 and follow the signs
Traveling south on Highway 99:
Exit at Paige Avenue or Avenue 200
- Dress casually and prepare for the chance of cold, wet weather
- Wear comfortable shoes
- Information booths are located throughout the show grounds to assist visitors in locating specific exhibitors and areas of interest
- If driving, be sure to allow time for traffic and weather condiitions
Park & Ride
Utilize the park-and-ride program and avoid parking and congestion.
Free Park and Ride from Tulare and Visalia
Hours of Operation: 7 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Shuttle Times: Every 15 to 20 minutes from Tulare
Every 30 minutes from Visalia
Drop off and pick up at Gate 2:
Tulare Outlet Mall, 1407 Retherford St, Tulare
Tulare Airport, 5600 Tex Drive, Tulare
Drop off and pick up at Gate 12:
Tulare County Fairgrounds, 215 Martin Luther King Jr. Avenue, Tulare
First Assembly of God Church, 3737 S . Akers St, Visalia
Mid-V alley Cotton Gin, 626 W Ca rtmill Ave, Tulare
Advance reservations required: (559) 641-6789
Hotel pick up:
or call prior to World Ag Expo to schedule.
Bakersfield: 65 miles from Tulare
Fresno: 45 miles from Tulare
Los Angeles: 175 miles from Tulare
San Francisco: 230 miles from Tulare
Be sure to allow time for traffic and weather condiitions.
Local Aviation Information
Tower Frequency: 127.9
Ground Frequency: 121.05
Tower Phone Number: 559-686-1058
TLR AWOS Frequency: 120.000
AWOS Phone Number: 559-686-2613
Here is the story pretty funny.......
SFGATE 3/31/06 Learning Annex Weatlh expo.
....But as I wandered the halls, visiting workshops on tax evasion (er, I mean, avoidance) and the wonders of pre-foreclosure fortunes and flipping luxury homes -- and while listening to the pitches of exhibitors selling everything from Boise, Idaho (the next great boomtown) to West African island resorts (they're pristine, that's why you've never heard of them) to Florida condos (some are still available, get them while hot (not!)) -- one question kept nagging at me:
Real estate has always been a national obsession