A constitutional amendment on the ballot in November aims to shore up funding for Texas’s system of state parks and historic sites.
The deer industry is booming. Participation in the sport is not.
The Instagram accounts that’ll have you itching to take a Texas road trip.
The Texas Parks and Wildlife department is temporarily suspending its controversial policy of shooting wild burros in Big Bend Ranch State Park to control the animal population.
If you’re a half shell fanatic like me, you’ll be just as alarmed as I was to hear that oystermen in Galveston Bay—the source of some of the country’s most delicious mollusks —are still struggling to make it after Hurricane Ike.
Our natural resources are under greater threat than ever before. Meet three very different people who are doing something to save Texas. Literally.
A case for the parks.
The Texas Parks and Wildlife Department is seeking corporate sponsors.
East Texas deer breeder Billy Powell flouted the laws against importing live whitetails, emailing photos of his illegally obtained animals to prospective customers. Then Texas Parks and Wildlife came calling.
Whether you’re talking to teens about politics or on a date with a baseball fanatic, we’ll give you something to talk about.
What's missing from all the bureaucratic back and forth over permits and mining and dredging is a sense of the importance of the river itself.
To hear John Poindexter tell it, he’s one of the good guys—a faithful steward of his West Texas land and therefore a worthy bidder for 46,000 acres of Big Bend Ranch State Park. But sometimes having your heart in the right place simply isn’t enough.
A terrific and prolific photographer remembered.
After nearly fifty years of working Matagorda Bay, Vernon Bates could soon watch his business shut down for good—and so could the thousands of other shrimpers who make their living on the Gulf Coast.
When mountain lions started turning up, the Sierra Club said, “Save them!” Ranchers said, “No way!”