Hunt Consolidated Headquarters

The Hunt building is designed to provide a state-of-the-art work environment for all employees while providing a unique visual entryway into downtown Dallas. The building features beautiful fossils, geological artifacts and unique art pieces on every floor.

Corporate Headquarters

Hunt Headquarters is the company's first fully dedicated corporate headquarters building located in downtown Dallas. Built in 2007, the headquarters was the first large, privately owned, single-tenant building constructed in the Dallas Central Business District since the 1990s.

Highlights of the building include its own conference center designed for meetings and other gatherings, and an employee dining room, known as “The Commons,” located on the top floor. “The Commons” features daily fare offered by world-renowned Wolfgang Puck Catering. The space also offers breathtaking views of Dallas, and it is the perfect place for employees to meet for lunch.


  • Steps away from the beautiful Klyde Warren Park and the Dallas Museum of Art
  • Parking garage access for all employees
  • Discounted gym membership at the Downtown Dallas YMCA
  • Sundry shop featuring gourmet coffee and convenience items
  • In-house dry cleaning service

Hunt Corporate Headquarters
Fast facts about the details, art and artifacts

The Sail

The 480,000 square-foot Hunt Headquarters is distinguished by an unusual sail and ellipse facade fronting the north end of the building. The glass of the sail is curved top to bottom. The material was fabricated in the United States; shipped to China where it was cut, rolled and assembled into laminated units; and then shipped back to Dallas.

Artistic Commissions

There were several artists involved in multiple commissions for the Hunt Headquarters project, including a Foucault pendulum in the lobby, custom chandeliers and a glass art installation in “The Commons,” the employee dining space on the top floor.

Exterior Features

The exterior of the building features a set of special lights integrated onto the front of the building. More than a million independently colored lights project images like a giant projector on a screen.

Thinking Green

Trees and plants in the landscape are a selection of native and adaptive species that provide year-round interest and color while reducing the demand for irrigation. The efficient landscape system is designed to save up to 50 percent of the water compared to a conventional irrigation system. In 2010, the landscaping received a Merit Award from the Texas Chapter of the American Society of Landscape Architects.

Harvesting Daylight

The building maximizes the use of natural light with a system known as “daylight harvesting,” a technique that employs light-level sensors to detect available daylight and then adjusts the output of electric lights. When it is very bright outside, the inside lights will dim. When it is cloudy outside, the inside lights will brighten. This reduces eye strain for people working. It also reduces the electric bill, as the power being consumed is automatically adjusted by the lighting outdoors.

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