Source: Texas Parks and Wildlife Department | April 21, 2020

Photo courtesy Texas Parks and Wildlife Department © 2010… Read More

Source: Texas Parks and Wildlife Department | April 14, 2020

With more people enjoying the outdoors and working from home this April, you may start to notice more wildlife in your backyard, neighborhood or surrounding area. Species including birds, deer and snakes are active … Read More

Source: Texas Animal Health Commission | April 15, 2020

The Texas Animal Health Commission was notified of the presence of rabbit hemorrhagic disease virus 2 (RHDV2) in domestic … Read More

Habitat is a term commonly used in wildlife management which refers to four essential components: food, water, shelter, and space. While this is a simple definition, it can be surprisingly difficult to describe quality bobwhite quail habitat, especially since there’s no exact formula for it. The look and … Read More

Invasive rodents on islands, predators eating livestock, vultures pecking at property, birds colliding with airplanes. Wildlife damage can take many forms. As such, managers need a variety of tools to help reduce damage. To help explore many of the preventative or nonlethal tools developed and improved by … Read More

Source: Texas Parks and Wildlife Department | March 20, 2020

Photo courtesy Texas Parks and Wildlife Department

A great 2019 nesting season for wild turkeys means more young toms (or jakes) will be seen … Read More

As we transition from winter to spring, quail hunters are reflecting on this past season and wondering what’s ahead. How loudly (and how often) will we hear the familiar calls of bobwhites in April/May? Do we have enough brood stock? What needs to happen to … Read More

Source: Texas Parks and Wildlife Department | March 12, 2020

Zebra mussels

The Texas Parks and Wildlife Department (TPWD) has added O.H. Ivie Lake near San Angelo to the statewide list of lakes … Read More

Source: Texas Parks and Wildlife Department | March 5, 2020

For the first time, Texas Parks and Wildlife Department (TPWD) biologists have confirmed the disease white-nose syndrome (WNS) in a Texas bat. Up until this point, while the fungus that causes the disease was … Read More

Source: Oklahoma Department of Wildlife Conservation | March 3, 2020

Coyotes may be harvested anytime during daylight hours by anyone … Read More