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«Recreation Plan Recreation Grants Branch State Parks Division 4200 Smith School Road • Austin, Texas 78744 © 2012 TPWD. PWD ...»

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Texas Forest Service. (2012, 02 15). Drought Takes Toll on Urban Forest, Millions of Shade Trees Dead. Retrieved 2012, from http://txforestservice.tamu.edu/main/popul.asps?id=15126 Texas Forest Service. (2012). Urban Forestry - Overview. Retrieved 2012, from http://txforestservice.tamu.edu/main/article.aspx?id=1279 Texas General Land Office. (1997). Texas Coastal Wetlands: A Handbook for Local Governments. Austin: Texas General Land Office, 142p.

Texas Parks and Wildlife Department. (1995). A Wetlands Assistance Guide for Landowners. Austin: TPWD PWD BK R2000-020.

Texas Parks and Wildlife Department. (2010). Land and Water Resources Conservation and Recreaiton Plan. Austin: TPWD.

Texas Parks and Wildlife Department. (1980). Statewide vegetation mapping project.

Unpublished data. Austin: TPWD. 1996. Preliminary Results: Ecosystem Survey Data Analysis.

Texas Outdoor Recreation Plan Bibliography

Texas State Data Center. (2008). Texas Population Projects Growth Estimates, 2000Texas Water Development Board. (1997). Water for Texas today and tomorrow:

Legislative summary of the 1996 consensus-based update of the State Water Plan.

Austin: Texas Water Development Board in conjunction with Texas Natural Resource Conservation Commission and TPWD. 25p.

Texas Youth Commission. (2010). Average Cost per Day per Youth. Retrieved February 7, 2012, from TYC: http://www.tyc.state.tx.us/research/cost_per_day.html The Conservation Fund. (2011). Green Infrastructure Planning: The Galveston-Houston Area. Retrieved Feb. 2012, from http://www.conservationfund.org/strategic_conservation/projects/green_infrastructure_pl an_galveston_houston_texas The Perryman Group. (206). Sunshine, Soccer and Success: An Assessment of the Impact of Municipal Parks and Recreation Facilities and Programs on Business Activity in Texas. Austin: Texas Parks and Recreation Foundation.

The Texas Partnership for Children in Nature. (2010). The Texas Children in Nature Strategic Plan. Texas Parks and Wildlife Department.

ThomasNet News. (2008). NMMA Releases Lates U.S. Boat Registrations Report, National Marine Manufacturers Association. Retrieved 2012, from Thomas Publishing Company: htt://new.thomasnet.com/companystory/NMMA-releases-U-S-boatregistration-report Tidewater News. (2009, May 6). Parks and Recreation Department is Solution to Crime Woes. Retrieved February 2012, from http://www.tidewaternews.com/2009/05/06/parksand-recreation-department-is-solution-to-crime-woes/ Tiner, J. R. (1984). Wetlands of the United States: current status and recent trends.

Washington, D.C.: USDI, Fish and Wildlife Service National Wetlands Inventory. 59p.

TPWD. (1988). The 1987 Annual Economic Impact of Texas State Park Visitors on Gross Business Receipts in Texas. Austin: Comprehensive Planning Branch.

TPWD, Consumer Research. (1996). 1995 TORP - Assessment and Policy Plan.


TPWD, Tom Newton, License Sales Manager. License Sales Reports 1998 - 2010.

Austin: TPWD.

Trust for America's Health. (2012). Bending the Obesity Cost Curve: Reducing Obesity Rates by Five Percent Could Lead to More than $29 Billion in Health Care Savings in Five Years. Washington, D.C.

Trust for America's Health. (2011). F as in Fat: How Obesity Threatens America's Future. Washington, D.C.: Robert Wood Johnson Foundation.

Trust for Public Land. (2001). A land legacy for Texas: An assessment of the park and recreational needs of local governments in Texas. The Trust for Public Land and Texas Recreation and Parks Society.

Bibliography Texas Outdoor Recreation Plan Trust for Public Land. (1994). Healing America's cities: Why we must invest in urban parks. San Francisco: The Trust for Public Lands National Office.

U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. (1991). Unpublished regional data on flood damages.

U.S. Department of Interior. (2011). America's Great Outdoors 2011 Progress Report.

Washington, D.C.

U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service. (1996, 2001, 2006). National Survey of Fishing, Hunting and Wildlife-Associated Recreation for Texas.

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and Bureau of the Census. (1993). 1991 National Survey of Fishing, Hunting, and Wildlife-Associated Recreation. Washington, D.C.: U.S.

Department of Interior and U.S. Department of Commerce.

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. (1985). Texas Bottomland Hardwood Preservation Program - final concept plan. Albuquerque, NM: U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. 378p.

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. (1991). U.S. Department of Interior Budget Justifications, FY 1992. Washington, D.C.: 121p.

Wells, N., & Evans, G. W. (2003). Nearby Nature: A Buffer of Life Stress Among Rural Children. Environment and Behavior, 311-330.

Wharton, C. H. (1980). Values and functions of bottomland hardwoods. Transcript.

North American Wildlife and Natural Resources Conference, (pp. 45:341-353).

White, A. W., Tremblay, T. A., Wermund, E. G., & Handley, L. R. (1993). Trends and status of wetland and aquatic habitats in the Galveston Bay System, Texas. The Galveston Bay National Estuary Program, Publication GBNEP-31. 225p. +map.

Witt, D. P., & Caldwell, D. L. (2010). The Rationale for Recreation Services for Youth:

An Evidenced Based Approach. National Recreation and Park Association.

Witten, R. J., & Zemites, W. D. (1989). Investigation of wetland creation, enhancement, and restoration opportunities under the North American Waterfowl Management Plan and the Conservation Reserve Program in South Texas. Corpus Chrisit, TX: U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.

Woosnam, P. K., Dudensing, P. R., Hanselka, D., & An, S. (2011). An Initial Examination of the Economic Impact of Nature Tourism on the Rio Grande Valley.

World Health Organization. (2007). WHO Fact Sheet: The Top Ten Causes of Death.

Retrieved Jan. 26, 2012, from www.who.int/mediacentre/factsheets/fs310.pdf World Wildlife Fund. (1992). Statewide Wetlands Strategies: A Guide to Protecting and Managing the Resource. Washington, D.C.: World Wildlife Fund.

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§ 460l–4. Land and water conservation provisions; statement of purposes The purposes of this part are to assist in preserving, developing, and assuring accessibility to all citizens of the United States of America of present and future generations and visitors who are lawfully present within the boundaries of the United States of America such quality and quantity of outdoor recreation resources as may be available and are necessary and desirable for individual active participation in such recreation and to strengthen the health and vitality of the citizens of the United States by (1) providing funds for and authorizing Federal assistance to the States in planning, acquisition, and development of needed land and water areas and facilities and (2) providing funds for the Federal acquisition and development of certain lands and other areas.

§ 460l–5. Land and water conservation fund; establishment; covering certain revenues and collections into fund During the period ending September 30, 2015, there shall be covered into the land and water conservation fund in the Treasury of the United States, which fund is hereby established and

is hereinafter referred to as the “fund”, the following revenues and collections:

(a) Surplus property sales All proceeds (except so much thereof as may be otherwise obligated, credited, or paid under authority of those provisions of law set forth in section 572 (a) or 574 (a)–(c) of title 40 or the Independent Offices Appropriation Act, 1963 (76 Stat.

725) or in any later appropriation Act) hereafter received from any disposal of surplus real property and related personal property under the Federal Property and Administrative Services Act of 1949, as amended, notwithstanding any provision of law that such proceeds shall be credited to miscellaneous receipts of the Treasury. Nothing in this part shall affect existing laws or regulations concerning disposal of real or personal surplus property to schools, hospitals, and States and their political subdivisions.

(b) Motorboat fuels tax The amounts provided for in section 460l–11 of this title.

(c) Other revenues:

(1) In addition to the sum of the revenues and collections estimated by the Secretary of the Interior to be covered into the fund pursuant to this section, as amended, there are Texas Outdoor Recreation Plan Appendix A – LWCF Act authorized to be appropriated annually to the fund out of any money in the Treasury not otherwise appropriated such amounts as are necessary to make the income of the fund not less than $300,000,000 for fiscal year 1977, and $900,000,000 for fiscal year 1978 and for each fiscal year thereafter through September 30, 2015.

(2) To the extent that any such sums so appropriated are not sufficient to make the total annual income of the fund equivalent to the amounts provided in clause (1), an amount sufficient to cover the remainder thereof shall be credited to the fund from revenues due and payable to the United States for deposit in the Treasury as miscellaneous receipts

under the Outer Continental Shelf Lands Act, as amended (43 U.S.C. 1331 et seq.):

Provided, That notwithstanding the provisions of section 460l–6 of this title, moneys covered into the fund under this paragraph shall remain in the fund until appropriated by the Congress to carry out the purpose of this part.

§ 460l–7. Allocation of land and water conservation fund for State and Federal purposes There shall be submitted with the annual budget of the United States a comprehensive statement of estimated requirements during the ensuing fiscal year for appropriations from the fund. Not less than 40 per centum of such appropriations shall be available for Federal purposes. Those appropriations from the fund up to and including $600,000,000 in fiscal year 1978 and up to and including $750,000,000 in fiscal year 1979 shall continue to be allocated in accordance with this section. There shall be credited to a special account within the fund $300,000,000 in fiscal year 1978 and $150,000,000 in fiscal year 1979 from the amounts authorized by section 460l–5 of this title. Amounts credited to this account shall remain in the account until appropriated. Appropriations from the special account shall be available only with respect to areas existing and authorizations enacted prior to the convening of the Ninety-fifth Congress, for acquisition of lands, waters, or interests in lands or waters within the exterior boundaries, as aforesaid, of— (1) the national park system;

(2) national scenic trails;

(3) the national wilderness preservation system;

(4) federally administered components of the National Wild and Scenic Rivers System;

and (5) national recreation areas administered by the Secretary of Agriculture.

§ 460l–8 [Sec 6]. Financial assistance to States (a) Authority of Secretary of the Interior; payments to carry out purposes of land and water conservation provisions The Secretary of the Interior (hereinafter referred to as the “Secretary”) is authorized to provide financial assistance to the States from moneys available for State purposes. Payments may be made to the States by the Secretary as hereafter provided, subject to such terms and conditions as he considers appropriate and in the public interest to carry out the purposes of this part, for

outdoor recreation:

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(b) Apportionment among States; finality of administrative determination; formula; notification;

reapportionment of unobligated amounts; definition of State Sums appropriated and available for State purposes for each fiscal year shall be apportioned among the several States by the Secretary, whose determination shall be final, in accordance

with the following formula:

(1) Forty per centum of the first $225,000,000; thirty per centum of the next $275,000,000; and twenty per centum of all additional appropriations shall be apportioned equally among the several States; and (2) At any time, the remaining appropriation shall be apportioned on the basis of need to individual States by the Secretary in such amounts as in his judgment will best accomplish the purposes of this part. The determination of need shall include among other things a consideration of the proportion which the population of each State bears to the total population of the United States and of the use of outdoor recreation resources of individual States by persons from outside the State as well as a consideration of the Federal resources and programs in the particular States.

(3) The total allocation to an individual State under paragraphs (1) and (2) of this subsection shall not exceed 10 per centum of the total amount allocated to the several States in any one year.

(4) The Secretary shall notify each State of its apportionments; and the amounts thereof shall be available thereafter for payment to such State for planning, acquisition, or development projects as hereafter prescribed. Any amount of any apportionment that has not been paid or obligated by the Secretary during the fiscal year in which such notification is given and for two fiscal years thereafter shall be reapportioned by the Secretary in accordance with paragraph (2) of this subsection, without regard to the 10 per centum limitation to an individual State specified in this subsection.

(5) For the purposes of paragraph (1) of this subsection, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands, Guam, American Samoa, and the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands (when such islands achieve Commonwealth status) shall be treated collectively as one State, and shall receive shares of such apportionment in proportion to their populations. The above listed areas shall be treated as States for all other purposes of this title.

(c) Matching requirements Payments to any State shall cover not more than 50 per centum of the cost of planning, acquisition, or development projects that are undertaken by the State. The remaining share of the cost shall be borne by the State in a manner and with such funds or services as shall be satisfactory to the Secretary. No payment may be made to any State for or on account of any cost or obligation incurred or any service rendered prior to September 3, 1964.

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