MAKING SCIENCE WORK FOR TEXANS FOR 50 YEARS!
TEXAS SEA GRANT IS A UNIQUE PARTNERSHIP THAT UNITES THE RESOURCES OF THE FEDERAL GOVERNMENT, THE STATE OF TEXAS AND UNIVERSITIES ACROSS THE STATE TO CREATE KNOWLEDGE, TOOLS, PRODUCTS AND SERVICES THAT BENEFIT THE ECONOMY, THE ENVIRONMENT AND THE CITIZENS OF TEXAS.
Although they are the foundation of life along the Gulf Coast, keeping coastal ecosystems healthy is a challenge because of the diversity of stressors each system faces.
Texas Sea Grant works to ensure safe, secure, and sustainable supplies of domestic seafood and decrease our reliance on seafood imports.
To balance demands on coastal resources, Texas must develop innovative policies, institutional capacities, and management approaches that increase community resilience.
Texas Sea Grant promotes literacy by supporting students and the development of STEM educational programs, tools, and products.
TEXAS SEA GRANT STORIES
Want to see the real-world impact Texas Sea Grant is having, bringing science and stewardship to the Texas coast? Check out Stories.TexasSeaGrant.org!
TIDINGS: TEXAS SEA GRANT’S QUARTERLY NEWSLETTER
Stay up to date with the latest Texas Sea Grant news, funding opportunities, and more.
Nicolas Perez joins Texas Sea Grant as new Corpus Christi-based Communications Specialist.
Texas Sea Grant Recommends Funding $2.1 Million for Six New Research Grants Pending Final Approval from NOAA
These two-year grants support research that can positively impact Texas and its citizens.
Texas Gets First Oyster Restoration Reef by Private Industry Member Through Partnership Between Pier 6 Seafood & Oyster House, San Leon Oyster Fest, Prestige Oysters, The Nature Conservancy in Texas and Texas Sea Grant.
Robert Laroche, Eliza Mills, and Marissa Palmer join 84 early-career professionals across the United States as 2024 finalists for the John A Knauss Marine Policy Fellowship Program
If you live or visit anywhere along the coastline, you’ve likely seen headlines warning of increased cases of Texas beachgoers encountering vibrio this summer. This bacteria is known as Vibrio vulnificus and it exists naturally in marine and estuarine environments throughout the world, including the warm coastal waters of Texas and some inland brackish lakes…
The Atlantic hurricane season lasts from June 1st to November 30th every year, and the 2023 season was predicted to be less active than previous years, there is still significant activity in the Atlantic and Gulf of Mexico this year that those living in coastal areas should continue to monitor.