Texas Tech University, South Plains College and the Texas Parks and Wildlife Department cooperatively worked together to develop the Bachelor of Science in Conservation Law Enforcement, a one-of-a-kind exclusive degree program that can only be obtained from Texas Tech.
Rivas said it is important people recognize the drive CASNR students have to discuss and make advancements in agriculture, but they are not limited to that. He said CASNR has students going into agriculture, the medical field, public relations, communications, non-profits and even ministry.
Today in the agricultural industry there is a growing importance for qualified individuals who understand the industry and all its moving parts. The College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources is helping fill that void with leaders who are well educated about the industry.
As the agricultural industry grows, so does the need for industry leaders. According to the U.S. Department of Labor, the demand for large animal veterinarians is increasing.
How the global vitamin shortage is affecting the agriculture feed industry. Growing up do you remember your mother […]
Each new day may bring new tasks and adventures, but for this man, a day in this life […]
The College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources at Texas Tech University has a reputation for taking care of its students.
The College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources at Texas Tech University is preparing to interview and select […]
“The pollinators have a huge importance,” Rendon said. “Out of 124 main total food crops, pollinators account for the pollination and success; so a huge percentage of crops is dependent on these pollinators.”
On Monday, Aug 5, 2015 a crew from the Environmental Protection Agency was cleaning the Gold King Mine […]
Here. in West Texas cotton is king. Even though cotton produced isn’t all year round, the students and […]
Standing just outside of his barn, below the scarlet red Texas Tech Double T that faces County Road 1240, Dan Taylor stares at his collection of tractors, a chuck wagon and a lifetime of memories hung up on his walls.
She has been called the hard-working woman who gets the job done. The sweet, quiet one who rises to the top. To others, she is passionate and kind. It is hard to find someone who encompasses all of those traits. However, recent program manager for undergraduate studies for the College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources, Savannah Chambers does just that.
“I have always wanted to just make a difference. Now, I am positive I can.”