"texasplantlovers.com has some promising selections. for trees and shrubs, fall planting is usually best. gives time to grow roots long before hot season next year. but nursery selection might be limited, i dont know.
for what it's worth, fig…"
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I'm an atheist and secular humanist from North TX who interests in animals by a long shot and who is, according to Pew, a solid liberal. I also work at an aquarium.
Things I don't like: Objectivists, libertarism, truck drivers, anything Murdoch wraps his tentacles around, woo of any sort, homeopathy, MRAs, deniers and pseudoskeptics, anti-GMO health scares, apathy, Tony Abbott, anti-science, anti-conservation, anti-environmentalism, whitewash, and thai food.
What I do like: Nature, science, environmentalism, BBC, NPR, secular humanism, chordates, cnidarians, annelids, acanthocephalans, arthropods, branchiopods, bryozoans, chaetognaths, ctenophores, symions, echinoderms, entoprocta, gastrotricha, gnathostomulids, hemichordates, kinorhyncha, loriciferans, micrognathozoa, molluscks, nematodes, nematomorpha, nemerteans, onychophorans, orthonectids, phoronids, placozoa, platyhelminthes, poriferans, priapulida, dicyemida, rotifera, sipunculida, tardigrades, and xenoturbella. To add to it, I like animal watching, aquariums, national parks and other natural habitats, every country in the world (except some of their reigns), Adventure Time, The Regular Show, and grits. I have more than I can post.
texasplantlovers.com has some promising selections. for trees and shrubs, fall planting is usually best. gives time to grow roots long before hot season next year. but nursery selection might be limited, i dont know.
for what it's worth, fig trees are suitable for most of texas, and do not make seeds in texas so totally noninvasive. figs grow great from dormant cuttings, so if you know anyone with a fig tree in your area, you may start one for free. Wildlife love eating fig fruits, but you might love them too.
I cant do links on my ipad, but if you google on Benny J Simpson, he has a site about texas native trees.
You might check the Dallas Arboretum. It is possible they have a native plant section where you can view them in person.