4 Burst results for "Wildflower Research Center"

"wildflower research center" Discussed on Cultivating Place

Cultivating Place

14:21 min | 9 months ago

"wildflower research center" Discussed on Cultivating Place

"This is cultivating place conversations on natural history and the human impulse to garden from nor state public radio in northern California. I'm Jennifer Joel. Were now well into women's history month and International Women's Day was this last Sunday march eighth as we continue cultivating places. Women's history month interviews. Were joined this week by Andrea Delong Amaya director of horticulture for the Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center at the University of Texas. At Austin it is also the botanic garden for the State of Texas Andrea has been on staff for over twenty years and has more than thirty years of experience in horticulture. She Guides fifteen staff members in the design and management of nine acres of Native Plant Gardens. Two hundred and seventy five acres of natural areas and in native plant nursery. She teaches classes in native plant horticulture and writes and presents on her passion for the field widely. She spoke with US late. Last autumn to share more about the history and work of the centre including it. Being the legacy of another extraordinary woman ladybird Johnson Andrea shares. Her own enthusiasm for this field of work. Welcome Andrea Hi. How you doing? I'm great how are you wonderful? I'd love for you to start by describing describe the Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center as visually as you can for listeners. Who may not have been there. And then we'll talk a little bit about your specific work there Andrea Sherr so we are in a South Austin and in the middle of Texas. We're in a part of the state that we refer to as Texas El country or the Edwards Plateau which is a beautiful beautiful part of the state. Of course Texans will say every part of the state is beautiful but I WANNA say text. The central Texas area is particularly beautiful especially in the spring were really renowned for having excellent wildflower displays including the Texas blue on it which occurs all over the state but the central Texas areas particularly flora for us in the spring. And so we are like I said in Austin and the site that were on is a public garden where about two hundred and eighty five acres. I think we actually added a little bit more In the last year or so and it's a public garden where we feature plants that are native to the state of Texas. That's the site now. The organization is bigger than that But the gardens here. We're demonstrating hell different. Native plants can be used in different kinds of landscapes different kinds of styles. We have collections of plants. From different parts of the State we are the Botanic Garden Texas. So we're trying to increase our collections to represent other parts of the state as well as the central Texas area so we have about nine acres of cultivated gardens and then we have a sixteen Acre Texas Arboretum of trees So those are the horticultural areas in then. We have natural areas in The other parts of the the property And that the natural areas also include some research areas. We have some Areas where we're doing Land Management prescribed fire treatments and different kinds of land-management to see how that influences the vegetation. Yeah we can talk more about that. If you're if you like definitely definitely I will i. I would love to get into some of the specifics of each of those areas you just described but before we get there. Describe your your your job there what it entails and may be the trajectory of your twenty years there. Andrea. Yeah well. I started as a gardener appropriately and really enjoy working outside. I mean I've always been interested in being outdoors and that goes way back to my childhood is probably most people who have an affinity for the natural world That usually starts childhood so I grew up doing things outdoors with my parents particularly with my dad. We'd go camping or canoeing. And I remember having a field guide of of wildflowers weeds that surrounded our area where we lived and that was great. Fun everything from astronomy to birds and lizards and insects. Just everything is so interesting And I just find that the more I learn about things the more I'm fascinated and in awe of the natural world so that's just started early but it's just been a long a lifelong interest in learning more and observing more. I mean I laugh. We have a big picture window at our dining room table. And that's our TV. We don't have an actual electronics of the Inter House. It's overlooking a garden and pond and we just sit there and watch the animal antics and what's blooming and it's great fun and it's a nice way to slow down in our fast paced world That's a that's a big part of what I think. Nature does for me and for a lot of people So you started as a gardener. What year was that Andrea and then tell us about the progression of your rules at the Center Which clearly you progressed in because of your deepening curiosity and ever expanding knowledge base. Yes so I started in December of nine hundred ninety eight and Worked as a gardener I've guarded in most of the areas that we have in Under cultivation over the years and at some point we had Position of gardens manager was available so I moved into that and then I don't know maybe fifteen years ago I transitioned into the direct report culture and Unfortunately that means a little bit less guarding than I used to do. But it also gets me in a higher level of designing decision making which is very exciting and allows me to have more influence over some of the bigger picture things that are happening And then overseeing the natural areas arboretum and the nurseries also been pretty pretty fun and adds different interest to what what I'm looking at. Yeah so talk about Before we get into the specifics of some of the programmatic areas and display areas there and then the research give listeners. A history of the Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center when it started what it's original mission in scope was of course the wonderful woman for whom it is named and by whom it was founded in its original iteration and So that that people have an understanding of just how much bigger is then. A Garden appreciating wildflowers. Because that is a fabulous mission but it's it is much bigger than that so we're very blessed to have had the visionary Labor Johnson as founder. She founded the wildflower center. Initially as the wildflower research center. The National Welfare Research Center and that was an endeavor that she took on with her friend and actress. Helen Hayes which a lot of people don't remember that part of of the history but it's Kinda Funny Mrs Johnson didn't feel like she had enough name. Recognition Systems of Helen Hayes. And so her mission right from the beginning was to really try to understand an unlocked the secrets of wildfires in native plants and understand how they grow and that was the original research. The the wildflower center did at that time and so that was a nineteen eighty two so the organization started back. Then we moved to our current site as a public garden Before it was more just a research site with some portables but it didn't really have botanical garden kind of exhibits. Someone moved to Our current site in one thousand nine hundred ninety five that was really a big focus of making the space Amenable to guests and having exhibits that people can interact with and having educational programming and really elaborating on that when she first started it. Why we'll just remind listeners? She was of course the first lady of the United States and she Had A as firstly. She had some remarkable initiatives to beautify. I think was the word that was used then. roads and highways across the country and she was taken by the wildflower diversity there in her home state for good reason. Because it's a pretty remarkable native flora. Will you talk a little bit about that? And and why people thought this was not just a pretty project but was worthy of deep research. Even at that time so yeah. Mrs Johnson grew up in a rural setting and without siblings so she was a long time so her best friend is. A child was outside Just the outdoors and I think that was what what instilled upon in her the scrape passion for the for the natural world and then as she became first lady She really had a great influence on President Johnson in terms of Passing legislation one of the things he's known for is the beautification. Act The highway beautification. Act and getting billboards off of the roadsides and cleaning up roadsides and planting wildflowers and the way I understand it you know we talk about it is being beautification and she knew at the time. She was very savvy that at the time. She knew that that was a word that would engage people. The public secretly I. I've heard that she felt like that was actually kind of a word and that it is she. I think she understood. It was deeper than just beautification was away to connect people with the idea that she had the native flora of Texas. Talk about the diversity you have there. And how the diversity of Texas which is not which is an enormous place with a lot of micro climates and But talk about that. Diversity is then valuable as a kind of proto type for researching and understanding diversity anywhere Andrea. The State is a big state. And because of that. We're really blessed with many different Eka regions and vegetation zones. We have depending on how you look at it. We might we have about a dozen different vegetation zones and it's kind of a funnel you if you look at how the the geography of North America As things migrate and flow back and forth from north to South America it goes through Central America and through the funnel of Texas so we get plants and animals coming through there that over millennia have really made it for very rich environment which is Super Fun to be exploring and studying and and gardening with those plants and gardening for wildlife the diversity of wildlife that we have what is your current number of sort of native plants in Texas. We have thousands Maybe five thousand native plant species or tax in the state of Texas. But I would have to confirm that number on our site. We have about nine hundred species of native tax on our property here and tax would include species and sometimes subspecies right. I think one of the things. It's really interesting to me. And part of what makes Native Plant Research. So interesting is that You know it's that Great John Muir quote of you can't pull on one thread in the universe without tugging on the whole of the universe but the native plant as you were describing that idea of Texas being this fabulous funnel in migration patterns and and water like large watersheds scope. You get this sense of the complexity and history of that interrelationship between climatic patterns geology. The tectonic plates of our continent and how plants and animals are interrelated with all of that. And it's all co evolved into this fabulous beautiful soup that you know in your region is the big beautiful state of Texas Talk. About how over time the different display areas have evolved there at the center and what they're kind of individual purposes are from the perspective of not only engaging the public but also providing laboratories for research end data and information collection. The gardens themselves have not been The subject of actual research study. I mean informally as gardeners. Were all every time we garden? It's always an experiment you but we do have more of our. Formal research is happening in the natural areas primarily with a land-management research. I would like to progress as we move forward to doing more plant trials and other more formal kinds of horticultural research but just demonstrating these plants. in having them in a garden setting where we can somewhat control conditions. Some plants obviously are pretty malleable and while adjusts to horticultural kind of settings others We found not well suited for gardens. They may be beautiful plants but they may be tricky or they may be really specific in the kinds of areas and conditions that they want to grow and people love. There's a little plant called Mountain. Pink which is super cute. It's Maybe a foot tall and it looks like this. Perfect bouquet of flowers with hot pink balsams on it and they bloom in the summer. They grow in road cuts where it's just basically solid rock almost just COLUCCI and people love them and they want to grow them in their garden..

Texas Andrea Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower C Native Plant Gardens Austin Johnson Andrea Botanic Garden Texas President Johnson US wildflower research center Andrea Delong wildflower center University of Texas Native Plant Research California Texas El country Andrea Hi Acre Texas Arboretum Andrea Sherr
Andrea DeLong-Amaya, Women Working in the World of Plants

Cultivating Place

09:44 min | 9 months ago

Andrea DeLong-Amaya, Women Working in the World of Plants

"We continue cultivating places. Women's history month interviews. Were joined this week by Andrea Delong Amaya director of horticulture for the Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center at the University of Texas. At Austin it is also the botanic garden for the State of Texas Andrea has been on staff for over twenty years and has more than thirty years of experience in horticulture. She Guides fifteen staff members in the design and management of nine acres of Native Plant Gardens. Two hundred and seventy five acres of natural areas and in native plant nursery. She teaches classes in native plant horticulture and writes and presents on her passion for the field widely. She spoke with US late. Last autumn to share more about the history and work of the centre including it. Being the legacy of another extraordinary woman ladybird Johnson Andrea shares. Her own enthusiasm for this field of work. Welcome Andrea Hi. How you doing? I'm great how are you wonderful? I'd love for you to start by describing describe the Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center as visually as you can for listeners. Who may not have been there. And then we'll talk a little bit about your specific work there Andrea Sherr so we are in a South Austin and in the middle of Texas. We're in a part of the state that we refer to as Texas El country or the Edwards Plateau which is a beautiful beautiful part of the state. Of course Texans will say every part of the state is beautiful but I WANNA say text. The central Texas area is particularly beautiful especially in the spring were really renowned for having excellent wildflower displays including the Texas blue on it which occurs all over the state but the central Texas areas particularly flora for us in the spring. And so we are like I said in Austin and the site that were on is a public garden where about two hundred and eighty five acres. I think we actually added a little bit more In the last year or so and it's a public garden where we feature plants that are native to the state of Texas. That's the site now. The organization is bigger than that But the gardens here. We're demonstrating hell different. Native plants can be used in different kinds of landscapes different kinds of styles. We have collections of plants. From different parts of the State we are the Botanic Garden Texas. So we're trying to increase our collections to represent other parts of the state as well as the central Texas area so we have about nine acres of cultivated gardens and then we have a sixteen Acre Texas Arboretum of trees So those are the horticultural areas in then. We have natural areas in The other parts of the the property And that the natural areas also include some research areas. We have some Areas where we're doing Land Management prescribed fire treatments and different kinds of land-management to see how that influences the vegetation. Yeah we can talk more about that. If you're if you like definitely definitely I will i. I would love to get into some of the specifics of each of those areas you just described but before we get there. Describe your your your job there what it entails and may be the trajectory of your twenty years there. Andrea. Yeah well. I started as a gardener appropriately and really enjoy working outside. I mean I've always been interested in being outdoors and that goes way back to my childhood is probably most people who have an affinity for the natural world That usually starts childhood so I grew up doing things outdoors with my parents particularly with my dad. We'd go camping or canoeing. And I remember having a field guide of of wildflowers weeds that surrounded our area where we lived and that was great. Fun everything from astronomy to birds and lizards and insects. Just everything is so interesting And I just find that the more I learn about things the more I'm fascinated and in awe of the natural world so that's just started early but it's just been a long a lifelong interest in learning more and observing more. I mean I laugh. We have a big picture window at our dining room table. And that's our TV. We don't have an actual electronics of the Inter House. It's overlooking a garden and pond and we just sit there and watch the animal antics and what's blooming and it's great fun and it's a nice way to slow down in our fast paced world That's a that's a big part of what I think. Nature does for me and for a lot of people So you started as a gardener. What year was that Andrea and then tell us about the progression of your rules at the Center Which clearly you progressed in because of your deepening curiosity and ever expanding knowledge base. Yes so I started in December of nine hundred ninety eight and Worked as a gardener I've guarded in most of the areas that we have in Under cultivation over the years and at some point we had Position of gardens manager was available so I moved into that and then I don't know maybe fifteen years ago I transitioned into the direct report culture and Unfortunately that means a little bit less guarding than I used to do. But it also gets me in a higher level of designing decision making which is very exciting and allows me to have more influence over some of the bigger picture things that are happening And then overseeing the natural areas arboretum and the nurseries also been pretty pretty fun and adds different interest to what what I'm looking at. Yeah so talk about Before we get into the specifics of some of the programmatic areas and display areas there and then the research give listeners. A history of the Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center when it started what it's original mission in scope was of course the wonderful woman for whom it is named and by whom it was founded in its original iteration and So that that people have an understanding of just how much bigger is then. A Garden appreciating wildflowers. Because that is a fabulous mission but it's it is much bigger than that so we're very blessed to have had the visionary Labor Johnson as founder. She founded the wildflower center. Initially as the wildflower research center. The National Welfare Research Center and that was an endeavor that she took on with her friend and actress. Helen Hayes which a lot of people don't remember that part of of the history but it's Kinda Funny Mrs Johnson didn't feel like she had enough name. Recognition Systems of Helen Hayes. And so her mission right from the beginning was to really try to understand an unlocked the secrets of wildfires in native plants and understand how they grow and that was the original research. The the wildflower center did at that time and so that was a nineteen eighty two so the organization started back. Then we moved to our current site as a public garden Before it was more just a research site with some portables but it didn't really have botanical garden kind of exhibits. Someone moved to Our current site in one thousand nine hundred ninety five that was really a big focus of making the space Amenable to guests and having exhibits that people can interact with and having educational programming and really elaborating on that when she first started it. Why we'll just remind listeners? She was of course the first lady of the United States and she Had A as firstly. She had some remarkable initiatives to beautify. I think was the word that was used then. roads and highways across the country and she was taken by the wildflower diversity there in her home state for good reason. Because it's a pretty remarkable native flora. Will you talk a little bit about that? And and why people thought this was not just a pretty project but was worthy of deep research. Even at that time so yeah. Mrs Johnson grew up in a rural setting and without siblings so she was a long time so her best friend is. A child was outside Just the outdoors and I think that was what what instilled upon in her the scrape passion for the for the natural world and then as she became first lady She really had a great influence on President Johnson in terms of Passing legislation one of the things he's known for is the beautification. Act The highway beautification. Act and getting billboards off of the roadsides and cleaning up roadsides and planting wildflowers and the way I understand it you know we talk about it is being beautification and she knew at the time. She was very savvy that at the time. She knew that that was a word that would engage people. The public secretly I. I've heard that she felt like that was actually kind of a word and that it is she. I think she understood. It was deeper than just beautification was away to connect people with the idea that she

Texas Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower C President Johnson Andrea Wildflower Center Austin Johnson Andrea Native Plant Gardens United States Botanic Garden Texas Wildflower Research Center Andrea Delong Andrea Hi Andrea Sherr University Of Texas Texas El Country Helen Hayes Acre Texas Arboretum National Welfare Research Cent
"wildflower research center" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

09:36 min | 1 year ago

"wildflower research center" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"How you doing morning show morning I have a an area of the lawn that I've heard you mentioned before that there's some sort of a top ranking you can put on it to trying level it out well I wouldn't use top dressing for leveling I use top dressing for after you aerate it or if you just need a little bump in the you know it's composting mineral sands mixed together so if you've got a you have a a low spotter words will be dealing with and I doubt now that he ran around a lot and made it will get a family plan I would try to do that with a good garden soil because yeah because the problem is with just using compost and mineral sand doesn't give you enough volume if you get my drift in getting some this got real soil in it but you know want to just use of cheap like that red deaths in the long I would you can buy bags of good garden soil like at Barton springs nursery and places like that hands on how much you have to do you know if you've got a we got a big big area you might need you know truck delivered that I wouldn't guess that small area and then I heard you mention in an octane compost full and that that can adequately well I just don't think it's good I don't know how deep these holes are not real hold this kind of bounty yeah it's a little bumpy bumpy yeah yeah well I just feel like if you get a bag of garden soil you know I that's what I would do all right all righty all right well thank you bye bye okay five one two eight three six zero five ninety our war of course one of the toll free line eight seven seven five ninety fifty five twenty five so we've been talking about fall stuff what's blooming right now and you know of course this is when you got a pretty wild flower seeds out this is perfect timing for wild flower seeds and if you go to the while flowers dot org which is the lady bird Johnson wildflower research center's website which is fabulous by the way you can get a whole you know how to do it planting guys like they have a whole article on just kind of plant blue bonnets but today is the foreman tonight's gonna be a foreman October the thirteenth and it's interesting I was reading my organic gardening birth by Howard Garrett Malcolm back with you know which is Texas organic vegetable gardening and they have this little section on planning by the moon which you know who knows but he says of full moon to last quarter plant bulbs and root crops along with biennials and perennials that needs strong roots of plants in this category would include beets carrots turnips garlic onions radishes but I was also thinking that we gotta get our flowering bulbs in and I used to tell people don't plan on until after thanksgiving and then won the most knowledgeable women and gardening in Austin ginger see way too she I mean she should definitely the ballpoint engine to the point of a lot of other things to her gardens are always spectacular anyway she called me one day and said you know that's too late we plan are bold earlier of that might have been conventional thinking in the past but she says get a man so I think in and bought folds are so much fun and so easy to do you just got to be careful that you don't plan to do deep but if you want to put in some iris folds if you wanna put in some you know some of the spring blooming bulbs things at Grove and bloom early that are pretty balls get him now go out get him from your your nurseries and get him on the ground because that's one of the easiest things you can plant and this one most enjoyable things there is I know my grandmother always had bullshit one one gram there the one actually that did the organic gardening memo Bernstein she had a thing for amaryllis you know in addition to our wonderful vegetable garden she loved amaryllis and she had a whole bunch of beautiful amaryllis planted around the country in the backyard of my other grandmother McLaughlin she wasn't iris lover and among all other plans she loved every kind of plant that was in the world but my first garden at her house was an iris bed and I got to play with that plan iris bold from launching balloons in man was that fund that was so exciting so I've I've got my well my daughter got real interested in it she didn't have a choice since I was had a plant nursery when she was growing up so she got to see all kinds of things planted but what's awesome is that her children now will normal twin grandsons they are fascinated by planting and they want to help mom a plant and they want to help the water and they want to miss the fern and they're just really into it so hi is this this bold plan got me off on this tangent but gifts get you some balls if you're a novice Gardner you have a new house you got a big area summer better for sun summer better for shade you will have so much fun with these bolts and they're just so easy so okay five one two eight three six zero five ninety or toll free eight seven seven five ninety fifty five twenty five let's talk about what is blooming right now or wait you can you know call being in season you should all be seeing your Maximilien sunflowers start blooming Turks Capper still blooming just beautifully I was doing a consultation at a house yesterday and she had Turks caps that were I swear he ten feet tall and I think that's that other kind of Turks cat because I'm nursing mind get that big of but our typical Turks cat gets about I don't know three or four feet tall Max these were trying to warm us but they were beautiful man the humming birds are just going crazy of golden rod is gonna start blaming mine hadn't quite started yet but as women at the wildflower center no golden rod comes sh so pretty and there's several different species native to Texas central Texas and they do not because they favor so that was interesting that was an old man if they don't have when borne pollen so they can't again I mention fall Astor we have native asters we have master for party but to be honest with you I prefer the little the little shorter Astor that likes to grow and low masses and then they are just however with purple flowers this coming year I mentioned the bone set which is and I called the the whiteness flower it is a slightly fragrant beautiful blooming plant all the native plant never opened at local nurseries I should say we'll have these right now the Gregson is flour is still going strong I was at a family members house the other night that has a beautiful butterfly garden inch her milk weeds war chest in full bloom this is what we need for the monarch so you gotta have milkweed if you can get that plumbing right now in the nursery stick some in your yard gave feathers of those are beautiful now that's a corn kinda like a bald which you can buy and I would get those by the way plant you're gay feather from the form or by a plant that's already up because from seed to bloom on a gay feather is probably seven years or something so you want to go ahead and get those in the ball before the plateau goldeneye is blooming and I think soon the frost we'd will start blaming if it isn't already but as far as the wildfire planning because this isn't the time this is when you need to get him in the ground you have from you know now till thanksgiving really but I would advocate for getting him in sooner than later special your blue bonnets and there's a right way and a wrong way to plant them so you have questions about that we can talk about it or what kind of good trees to plant because that's always a favorite subject of mine this time of year I mentioned the borough because a large skill tree but we can talk about other trees for your yard like if you want fall color what works well and and I'm a big advocate of that because I got a couple of red oaks and only gosh I just long for the day they start turning color of self it's very gratifying the squirrels are getting all the acorns already of the red oak tree they are really working hard at this time of year okay five one two eight three six zero five ninety you'll be first in line but it's time for the news.

"wildflower research center" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

04:31 min | 2 years ago

"wildflower research center" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"That here are the numbers again five one two eight three six zero five ninety or toll free line is eight seven seven five nine hundred fifty five twenty five one two eight three six zero five ninety or eight seven seven five nine hundred fifty five twenty five the other thing. I was just noticing is. I know it's like for me to sit here and say, hey, guess what Paul believes are starting to turn. Like y'all aren't looking at it yourselves every day, but I just can't resist commenting on it. And what's turning and my neighborhood? My big red oak behind my house. That's just was native. When I'm built there. Is starting to turn colors and. Down at the bottom of the streets starting to turn color by white miss flower, which the monarchs love and every every other butterfly loves it too is busting out blooming, and I'm starting to get that delightful delicate fragrance from the whiteness flowers, this wonderful, and that's a native. So, you know, everybody needs to have that it's shade tolerant. It's. Even grow in full sun. So there's a couple of different species that are native to Travis county. But if you go to a local nursery. I mean, there's a plant you probably ever gonna find it at a hardware store, but. If you go to someplace like Johns plays for Barton springs, nursery, or even red barn or places like that are local they're going to have the whiteness flour. And of course, you if you if you got room for Greg snus flower that low growing Bluey perfectly one, oh my gosh. Butterflies go insane for that plant. Every butterfly will be on that plant. No matter what else is blooming. You've got a Greg Smith's flower. They'll be on it. And I've seen a lot of butterflies flitting around lately. So it's really good. The other thing is like evergreen supermac is ballooning. So a lot of the stuff that the butterflies rely on in the fall. Astor's are gorgeous. I've got what else is up there. I don't think that my Goldenrod is blaming it might be I've seen Goldenrod blaming. There's a vacant lot near my office where it's got a lot of native Goldenrod out there. And it's really pretty we got five different species a Goldenrod native to this central Texas area. Some of them are dwarf. There's though cute, and I don't know if anybody's growing them or not, but Goldenrod does not cause allergies as some people used to think it does not have wind-borne pollen. So. I would put and Goldenrod in. If you wanna fall thing. Of course, the the other Salvi is are all blaming. So pretty Neil to. It's just a one of those awesome times of the year for of fall color. You're going to have your Mexican Bush sage? So you can do a beautiful vignette in. I heard somebody talking about John's butterfly garden that is an inspirational garden, I'm telling you right now, I have said this before, but I have had many clients asked me to replicate that garden but in miniature because it's huge. I mean, it's not it's the kind of thing where you have a state big piece property to have one that dig and I've done one that big based on his peration, but most of them are kind of like a miniature version of John's butterfly garden. But if you haven't been out there and seeing that oh my gosh. She got to go do that. And of course, you can also go to the lady bird Johnson Wildflower research center, they'll have all these plants planet as well. And you can figure out what you want to put in your own yard because it's very rewarding to put this stuff in and immediately have visitations all over the yard from the. The pretty little butterflies so five one two eight three six zero five ninety. I think we need to get our first break out of the way. And if y'all want to get in line, you'll be first on the Austin Gardner, right? After this. Did you hear the news metro PCS is now metro by t mobile? Now,.

Goldenrod Greg Smith Paul John Travis county t mobile Johns Barton springs Johnson Wildflower research ce Austin Gardner Texas Astor Salvi Neil