Tell The Loop what you’re curious about

Here at The Tyler Loop, our mission is to help residents of our city make informed choices about our shared future. We do this through in-depth reporting—powered by our readers—to help all Tylerites better understand what’s working in our city, what’s not, how we got here, and how to make a difference.

To help us do that, tell us what you want to be more informed about regarding Tyler.

Do you wish you knew more about some part of our city’s history? Are you curious about an aspect of local culture or politics? Do you have a burning question about where Tyler is headed? Whatever you’re curious about, we want to hear it. Tell us below.

Create your own user feedback survey

We have a small favor to ask. Our reporting is powered entirely by our readers, who support The Tyler Loop by giving $15 a month. We turn your support into stories that explore fresh and unexpected questions about our city, help Tylerites make informed decisions about our future, and bring you diverse perspectives from across Tyler—perspectives you might not ever get to hear otherwise.

These stories take a lot of time, money, and effort to produce. If everyone who reads The Loop, loves The Loop, and believes we can create meaningful local change were to become a member, our future would be secure. That's why we need to ask for your help. With just $15 a month—the cost of a nice lunch—and 30 seconds to sign up, you can keep The Tyler Loop alive. Thank you.

Support The Tyler Loop with one click

Previous articleAustin? New Orleans? Will Tyler Pounds’ new runway unlock new destinations?
Next articleMeet two young women of color turning out the vote in Tyler this November
Tasneem Raja is the Executive Editor of The Tyler Loop, a nonprofit journalism startup that explores policy, history, and demographics in Tyler, Texas. She is an award-winning journalist who has reported for NPR, The New Yorker, the Atlantic, Mother Jones, and other national outlets. A former senior editor at NPR, she launched a popular podcast exploring issues of identity and race with NPR's Code Switch team. At Mother Jones, she specialized in data visualization and led a team that built the first-ever database of mass shootings in America. She's a pioneer in the field of data-driven digital storytelling, a frequent speaker on issues of digital journalism, and a die-hard fan of alt weeklies, where she got her start as a local reporter. She lives in Tyler with her husband, her stepson, and two imperious terriers.
SHARE