Tamaulipan brushland of the Lower Rio Grande Valley of South Texas
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Tamaulipan brushland of the Lower Rio Grande Valley of South Texas description, human impacts, and management options by Sonja E. Jahrsdoerfer

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Published by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Fish and Wildlife Service in Washington, DC .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Texas,
  • Lower Rio Grande Valley.,
  • Mexico,
  • Tamaulipas.

Subjects:

  • Shrubland ecology -- Texas -- Lower Rio Grande Valley.,
  • Shrubland ecology -- Mexico -- Tamaulipas.,
  • Nature -- Effect of human beings on -- Texas -- Lower Rio Grande Valley.,
  • Nature -- Effect of human beings on -- Mexico -- Tamaulipas.,
  • Nature conservation -- Texas -- Lower Rio Grande Valley.,
  • Nature conservation -- Mexico -- Tamaulipas.,
  • Environmental protection -- Texas -- Lower Rio Grande Valley.,
  • Environmental protection -- Mexico -- Tamaulipas.,
  • Biotic communities -- Texas -- Lower Rio Grande Valley.,
  • Biotic communities -- Mexico -- Tamaulipas.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesTamaulipan brush land of the Lower Rio Grande Valley of South Texas.
Statementby Sonja E. Jahrsdoerfer and David M. Leslie, Jr.
SeriesBiological report ;, 88(36), Biological report (Washington, D.C.) ;, 88-36.
ContributionsLesie, David M.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQH105.T4 J34 1988
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 63 p. :
Number of Pages63
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2053048M
LC Control Number88030925

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Jahrsdoerfer SE, Leslie Jr. DM. Tamaulipan brushland of the Lower Rio Grande Valley of south Texas: description, human impacts, and management options. Fish and Wildlife Service, Biological Report ;88(36) Journal Articles on this Report: 3 Displayed | . South Texas: Loma Evergreen Shrubland Mapping System ID: Clay dunes where the shrub layer is dense and may contain a preponderance of evergreen shrubs such as Ebenopsis ebano (Texas ebony), Yucca treculeana (Spanish dagger), and Opuntia engelmannii var. lindheimeri (Lindheimer pricklypear). The Tamaulipan mezquital ecoregion, in the deserts and xeric shrublands biome, is located in the southern United States and northeastern Mexico. It covers an area of , km 2 (54, sq mi), [2] encompassing a portion of the Gulf Coastal Plain in southern Texas, northern Tamaulipas, northeastern Coahuila, and part of Nuevo : Deserts and xeric shrublands. Sonja E. Jahrsdoerfer and David M. Leslie, Jr., Tamaulipan Brushland of the Lower Rio Grande Valley of South Texas (Washington: U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Department of the Interior, ). Emilia Schunior Ramirez, Ranch Life in Hidalgo County after (Edinburg, Texas: New Santander, ).

Tamaulipan Brushland of the Lower Rio Grande Valley of South Texas. U.S. Fish and Wildlife Biological Report 88(30). James, Garry. The Historic Baker Rifle. Guns & Ammo. November pp. Jenkins, Dan. Military Buttons of the Gulf Coast Museum of the City of Mobile, Mobile, Alabama. Jenkins, John S. BREEDING ECOLOGY OF THE ALTAMIRA ORIOLE IN THE LOWER RIO GRANDE VALLEY, TEXAS. Icterus gularis, Lower Rio Grande Valley, Molothrus aeneus, South Texas, Tamaulipan brushland. Read Abstract + BOOK REVIEWS. Wildlife-habitat Relationships: Concepts and Applications. Stephen J. Dinsmore. (4). Lower Rio Grande Valley of Texas. Map and Information. [TEXAS - BROWNSVILLE)] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Lower Rio Grande Valley of Author: TEXAS - BROWNSVILLE). In Texas, it occurs inland in the Rio Grande Delta and upstream along the Rio Grande about km and has been reported in south-central Texas (Correll and .

Plant communities in the Lower Rio Grande Valley (LRGV) are part of the South Texas (or Rio Grande) Plains which constitute most of the Texas half of the Tamaulipan Biotic Province. The entire Lower Rio Grande Valley lies on the Gulf Coastal Plain which extends across the LRGV and Rio Grande to the Sierra Madre Oriental and its surrounding area. Rio Grande (Texas) This mile stretch of the United States side of the Rio Grande along the Mexican border begins in Big Bend National Park. The river cuts through isolated, rugged canyons and the Chihuahuan Desert as it flows through some of . Approximately 95 percent of native Tamaulipan brushland in the Lower Rio Grande Valley of Texas was cleared for agricultural purposes during the early part of this century. From to , over , acres of native habitat in the Valley disappeared for production of corn, sorghum, and cotton   In a interview, Gloria E. Anzaldúa, born and raised in the Rio Grande Valley of south Texas, created a loving portrait of her homeland:I was born and raise We use cookies to enhance your experience on our continuing to use our website, you are agreeing to our use of : Philip W Walsh.