Whole Foods Market said Friday that it will stop selling fish caught from depleted waters or through ecologically damaging methods, a move that comes as supermarkets nationwide try to make their seafood selections more sustainable.
It could very well be one for the history books. On March 1, 2012, using a rod and reel, Danny Miles, of Irving, caught the pending Lake Tawakoni record Blue Catfish.
State officials will probably close one of five fish hatcheries in Texas because of low water levels in lakes that feed it.
The winter blues may not just be in your head. You could be depressed because your body is running low on something you get more often in the summer.
Did you know there is a place in your city where the fish come to you? Texas Parks & Wildlife’s Neighborhood Fishin’ program brings fishing to urban areas.
Fish can offer many health benefits, and there are ways to incorporate some variety of seafood into every meal, even if you’re concerned about time or cost.
Two species of fish found only in Texas are near extinction. The drought has almost completely dried up a section of the Brazos River where the fish live, but scientists are now trying save them.
Just days before Labor Day weekend Lake Grapevine has had a massive fish kill. Thousands of dead fish dot the lake’s shoreline, and can be found floating on top the water.
Humans aren’t the only ones languishing in the North Texas heat. The 30+ days of extreme heat and drought conditions have led to higher water temperatures and lower lake levels and fish are dying.
A shallow, narrow neighborhood lake cuts through the Highland Oaks subdivision in Keller. It attracts kids with fishing poles in the summertime, and wildlife on the banks. But it turned from lively to lethal in just one night recently.
Whether you’re going out for a special occasion or looking for a new neighborhood sushi spot, there’s a place in Dallas for you.
Here’s some $#!% you may not know!