Yeah, it could use some enhancements, but it’s still worth the admission charge for 90 minutes’ worth of old west history.Fort Concho is one of several preserved U.S. cavalry forts established in the 19th century designed to protect the west Texas frontier. This one was established in 1867, and the Fort Concho Foundation has done a good job preserving the remaining buildings.One of the Buffalo Soldier regiments was stationed here, but there’s not a whole lot of info posted about their stay here.According to the Fort Concho web site, they have a guided tour Wednesday through Sunday. I visited on a Wednesday but was only informed of the self-guided tour ($3 per person).The tour begins with the officers’ quarters and is a bit disappointing. The buildings are wonderfully preserved but there’s just not a lot to see or even read about. When I got to the enlisted side of the fort, there was a lot more info, history, and things to see.Park across the street for free in the farmers market parking lot on South Oakes Street.Make sure you stop by the mule barn behind the enlisted barracks. It’s not a historic building, but you can check our four or five mules if you like.Pro Tip: One of the buildings on the officers’ side of the fort has an antique telephone museum located within. It has nothing to do with the fort, but it’s still fun to checkout.