These humble creatures don’t have the star power of ocelots and whooping cranes, but they’re just as crucial to their ecosystems.
Some of the healthiest coral communities in the world beckon off the Texas coast. Can unlikely allies save this undersea paradise?
From South Texas’s simple ocelot culverts to San Antonio’s pioneering land bridge, these passageways can reduce car accidents and help animals thrive.
One of the rarest birds in North America is making a comeback.
A Texas Program Has Achieved Remarkable Success in Protecting Rare Sea Turtles. So Why Does the National Park Service Want to Defund It?
The world’s most endangered sea turtle has made an impressive comeback, attracting thousands of visitors to North Padre Island, but now advocates say it may be at risk again.
The Redfish Wars changed Texas fishing. A fight over flounder could be next.
The deer industry is booming. Participation in the sport is not.
With an endangered population that continues to be poached for its horns, every preventative measure—even odd ones—should be considered.
The critically endangered black rhino needs resources and efforts from humans to avoid extinction—and what's a better way to preserve an endangered species than auctioning off the right to kill one?
The colorful Attwater's Prairie Chicken, a bird that flourished in Texas a hundred years ago, is on the verge of extinction.
Energy usage for the month of June broke records for two days in a row, as ERCOT and the Public Utilities Commission scramble to prevent rolling blackouts.
Lawn of a new day.
A bat man builds a super cave (holy conservation!).
The Intracoastal Waterway is a marvel of engineering and a boon to industry. It’s also an ecological nightmare, which is why politicians, environmentalists, and business leaders are locked in a battle for the future of the Gulf Coast.
Why farmers and big-city folk are at war over water. Plus: Jane Nelson for comptroller?
When mountain lions started turning up, the Sierra Club said, “Save them!” Ranchers said, “No way!”
Deaths among rare rhinos leave scientists scratching their heads.
He’s Arthur Temple, Jr., ruler of a million acres of East Texas and the last of the timber barons.