In 1925, when Texas Tech University opened its doors with four major colleges, one being the School of Agriculture, there was no way of telling the impact the college would have on not only the local region, but also the whole world.
Dean Krehbiel joined the Davis College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources in January taking over the reins as dean.
The word ‘sustainability’ can mean different things to different people. In agriculture, sustainability has taken center stage when it comes to how farmers and ranchers plan to ensure the future of their livelihoods. Commodity organizations are increasingly tasked with understanding how the crops they represent can fit into the sustainability conversation.
The year is 1934 and a letter is sent home to Wellington, Texas. John Henry Baumgardner writes about the experience he is having at Texas Technological College, a school that is only 11 years old.
Program Manager for Diversity and Graduate Student Recruitment at the Davis College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources, […]
Urzula Carrillo, a first-generation student, from Dallas, Texas, transferred to Texas Tech University to be a part of […]
Trevor Johnson of Crowell, Texas, bleeds red and black. As a Texas Tech University agricultural and applied economics […]
Colton Campbell, current agricultural teacher and meat judging coach at Denver City High School, reminisces on his journey from champion to coach.
Gordon Davis, Ph.D., and his wife Joyce announced a historic $44 million gift to the College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources. The college has been renamed the Davis College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources in his honor.
In 2021, five of the 10 teams housed in the Department of Animal and Food Sciences within the Davis College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources brought home a national championship.
Towering above the landscape in the southwest corner of the National Ranching Heritage Center grounds, the Canon Ranch Eclipse Windmill is an iconic image of western heritage and culture among the cityscape of Lubbock, Texas.
Cindy Akers creates a positive atmosphere for everyone around her. Influencing the Davis College culture, sharing her drive for leadership and always putting students first allows for her to elevate excellence.
The HLSR helps 156 undergraduate students and eight graduate students in the Davis College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources. Out of the 156 undergraduate students, 45 of those students have been awarded $35,988 from the Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo Endowed Scholarship, which was established in 1978.
Women supporting women in agriculture is vital for growth within the industry.
In high school I never pictured myself calling Lubbock home.
Alex Yack is the senior director of development for the Davis College. Alex has been in the department since 2021 and continues to help students grow while helping donors understand just how much theyhelpful they are.
Jake Burke is a NRM student in the Davis College who loves the outdoors and being in new environments.