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The Central Texas Conservation Partnership is a collaborative effort of several public and private natural resource organizations. If you would like to contact a partner for futher assistance, the links under web resources will take you to each partners Contact Us page.

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Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center
The Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center is dedicated to protecting and preserving North America's native plants and natural landscapes by educating people about the environmental necessity, economic value, and natural beauty of native plants. As an experienced educational organization, the Wildflower Center specializes in building partnerships between likeminded organizations and in the dissemination of information to the public.
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Lower Colorado River Authority
The mission of the Lower Colorado River Authority (LCRA) is to provide reliable, low-cost utility and public services in partnership with our customers and communities and to use our leadership and environmental authority to ensure the protection and constructive use of the area's natural resources.
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Natural Resources Conservation Service
2010 marks the 75th anniversary of the Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) and the beginning of the federal commitment to conserving natural resources on private lands. Originally established by Congress in 1935 as the Soil Conservation Service (SCS), NRCS has expanded to become a conservation leader for all natural resources, ensuring private lands are conserved, restored, and more resilient to environmental challenges, like climate change.
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Texas A&M AgriLife Extension
Working hand-in-hand with its Texas A&M System partners, the state legislature, and the communities it serves, the mission of the Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service to serve Texans through community-based education has remained unchanged for almost a century.
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Texas A&M Forest Service
The Texas A&M Forest Service was created in 1915 as an integral part of The Texas A&M University System. Its mission is to provide statewide leadership and professional assistance to assure that the state's forest, tree, and related natural resources are wisely used, nurtured, protected, and perpetuated for the benefit of all.
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Texas Parks and Wildlife Department
The Texas Parks and Wildlife Department provides outdoor recreational opportunities by managing and protecting fish and wildlife and their habitat and by acquiring and managing parks, historic sites, and wildlife areas. Its mission is to manage and conserve the natural and cultural resources of Texas and to provide hunting, fishing and outdoor recreation opportunities for the use and enjoyment of present and future generations.
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The Nature Conservancy of Texas
The Nature Conservancy of Texas maintains more than 30 ecologically important preserves and conservation projects statewide, and has helped to protect more than 750,000 acres across the state. In addition to a dozen initiatives benefiting Texas rivers and creeks, the Conservancy also works with private landowners and municipalities, such as the cities of San Antonio, Austin and San Marcos, to protect critical freshwater resources like the Edwards and Trinity aquifers. Over the past 45 years, the Conservancy has worked with state and federal agencies to create and expand beloved public areas, including Enchanted Rock State Park, Big Bend Ranch State Park and Laguna Atascosa National Wildlife Refuge.
Contact

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U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is a bureau within the Department of the Interior. Our mission is to work with others to conserve, protect and enhance fish, wildlife and plants and their habitats for the continuing benefit of the American people.
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U.S. Forest Service
The U.S. Forest Service was established in 1905 and is an agency of the U.S. Department of Agriculture. The Forest Service manages public lands in national forests and grasslands, which encompass 193 million acres.
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Texas State Soil and Water Conservation Board
The Texas State Soil and Water Conservation Board (TSSWCB), created in 1939 by the Texas Legislature, is the lead agency in Texas for the prevention, management, and abatement of agricultural and silvicultural nonpoint source pollution. The TSSWCB also administers a water supply enhancement program involving the control of specific brush species, and serves as the administrating agency for the Texas Invasive Species Coordinating Committee. The TSSWCB provides grants to 216 local soil and water conservation districts for assisting landowners with conservation plan development, as well as grants to local governments for assistance in the operation, maintenance, and repair of flood control dams.
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