Grazing Oklahoma: Sand Dropseed

June 23, 2017 0
By Rob Cook Characteristics: Sand dropseed is a native, warm-season, perennial bunch grass. At maturity, it reaches about 18 to 42 inches tall. The leaves are 1/8- to 1/4- inch wide, flat and taper towards […]

First Wichita Mountains Quail Event Set

June 8, 2017 0
June 7, 2017- The inaugural banquet fund-raiser for the Wichita Mountains Chapter of Quail Forever will begin at 6 p.m. this Saturday, June 10, at the Stephens County Fairgrounds Expo Building in Duncan. Anyone who […]

Get Out This Weekend for Free Fishing

May 31, 2017 0
May 31, 2017- Oklahomans looking for enjoyable times with the family this summer may want to give fishing a try. And a great time for that will be this weekend, June 3-4, during Oklahoma’s Free […]

Grazing Oklahoma: American basketflower

May 19, 2017 0
By Josh Gaskamp Characteristics: American basketflower, also referred to as thornless thistle, is an annual cool-season forb native to the south-central United States. It can reach more than four feet tall and commonly grows in […]

Oklahoma State Parks: Sequoyah State Park

April 28, 2017 0
By Laci Jones Located in Cherokee County, Sequoyah State Park showcases the history and heritage of the Cherokee Indian Nation. Sequoyah was a Cherokee Indian who invented the alphabet. Near Tahlequah and Muskogee, Sequoyah State […]

Grazing Oklahoma: Rescuegrass

April 21, 2017 0
By Rob Cook Characteristics: Rescuegrass is an introduced, cool-season, annual bunch grass. When mature, it reaches about one to two and one-half feet tall. The leaves are up to one-half inch wide and are broader […]

Resist Urge to “Rescue” Young Wildlife

April 19, 2017 0
April 19, 2017- Springtime brings renewal in nature. It’s a time of abundance when new life and new growth emerge, continuing the ancient cycle that defines the outdoor world. Unfortunately each spring, well-meaning people interrupt […]

Oklahoma State Parks: Gloss Mountain State Park

April 19, 2017 0
By Laci Jones Gloss Mountain State Park, located north of Fairview, Okla., was named after the chain of mountains across Major County. The mountains are flat top mesas capped with gypsum rock, said Mark Stubsten, […]
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