Center Environmental Designer John Hart Asher weighs in on Emma Marris’ “Rambunctious Garden.”
We’re head over heels (or blossoms over roots) for mallows. Find out why you should be too.
Sometimes it’s the little things (we dislike) that bring us together.
The 30-mile Violet Crown Trail will lead to the Wildflower Center and beyond.
With nicknames inspired by the comestible to the architectural, one thing is sure: Frostweed fascinates.
Suckering shrubs may be the best garden friend you didn't know you had.
Winter is one of the most subtly beautiful times to visit the Wildflower Center.
Native plants still play an important part in American broom making.
Delve into the place-making power of edible native plants.
Being in tune with nature makes the human experience complete.
Explore the cultural connections between botany and sorcery.
Join us in celebrating the plants that spell T-E-X-A-S in stems, blooms, fruit, paddles and spines!
An author and cartographer mash maps and stories to create a unique Texas conservation history.
An assistant professor reflects on a life's work inspired by pollinators and plants.
Consumer awareness extends to the gardening aisle.
Fall nectar plants could save monarchs.
2017 | Volume 34, No. 2
In the Flesh
Meet eight people who’ve made a lifelong commitment to native plants
Get to know cedar (Ashe juniper) as more than something to loath
Business Is Blooming
All about nectar – nature’s sweetest sales pitch
A Cave Called Home
Bats belong in the Texas Hill Country
Adrift on a Desert Sea
A seafaring journey in West Texas