Successful rangeland management begins with proper plant identification. This website provides a description, identifying characteristic, the geographic distribution, and a habitat description of species found on Texas rangelands, along with photographs of the plant and its distinguishing features. Information on the most common toxic plants in the state, including signs of poisoning and controlling these plants, are also included.
The feature “help me identify my plant” uses a searchable database to narrow down the plant list. New plants are always being added to the site, supported by Texas Master Naturalist volunteers.
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Future tree climbers and treehouses rely on you! Learn the importance of conserving forest land. You’ll gain citizenship, leadership skills, and practical forest management skills, like identifying tree diseases and the use of a compass in a forest
The Texas Master Naturalist program works to develop volunteers to provide education, outreach, and service dedicated to the beneficial management of natural resources. This year, Texas A&M AgriLife celebrates the 25th anniversary of the Texas Master Naturalist Program and the impact of its vast network of community-based volunteers across the state.
Do you love the great outdoors? If so, this project is for you! You’ll learn how to manage land, natural resources, and the environment. You can learn about your environment, and the responsibility you have for natural resources, and the connections between plants, animals, soil, and water.
The 4-H Outdoor Education project provides you with the opportunity to learn skills such as camping, wildlife watching, shooting and hunting skills, and fire building. Participants may study and experience as much as their time and interest allows.
- Tools and Apps
Native Trees of Texas is a photo database of native trees across the state. Individuals can browse by common name, scientific name, cultivar or family.