- Kimble County
- Native Plants of Texas
- Texas Groundwater FAQs
- Aggie Horticulture
- Texas Department of Agriculture
- Texas On Line
- Texas 4-H
- The Urban Rancher
- Texas A&M Natural Resources Institute
Located in the heart of the Texas Hill Country, Kimble County is “The Land of Living Waters”, with some 300 miles of flowing creeks and rivers. Many of them begin as natural springs, flowing right out of the central Texas limestone soils. The creeks and rivers are highlights of a natural landscape that draws anglers, canoeists, tubers and campers throughout the year. In the fall, hunters from around the state and beyond flock to Kimble County to hunt whitetail deer, turkey and exotics. The county seat, Junction, is conveniently located on Interstate Highway 10, approximately 100 miles west of San Antonio and Austin.
The Extension Program strives to serve a population that derives its main income from a mix of agricultural and agriculture-related industries. Major points of interest in the area include the South Llano River State Park, Walter Buck Wildlife Management Area and the Texas Tech Center.
A number of small communities can be found nestled in the rolling country side. These include London, Roosevelt, Telegraph, and Segovia.
Mission: To provide quality, relevant outreach and continuing education programs and services to the people of Kimble County.
Extension brings the resources of the Texas A&M University System to Kimble County. Through field based faculty, Extension provides unbiased, research-based information, educational programs, and technical assistance in the following core services areas: agriculture, environmental stewardship, youth development, community and economic development, and nutrition and health. The Extension Program strives to serve a population that derives its main income from a mix of agricultural industries and other industries. Major points of interest in the area include the South Llano River State Park, Walter Buck Wildlife Management Area and the Texas Tech Center.