Flowers in Texas are growing like weeds

Texas’ growing wildflowers is a testament to the state’s economic strength and its willingness to embrace change, said a Texas State University research report.

The study found that Texas’ wildflower population has grown from an estimated 500,000 in 2005 to more than 4.5 million acres of the state in 2017.

The state’s flower population, which now exceeds 300,000 acres, has also grown significantly in recent years, with the number of acres planted increasing from 2.3 million acres in 2005, to 4.2 million acres by 2020.

The report found that the state is the second-largest flower producer in the United States, with flower production reaching nearly $20 billion in 2017, or about $1.1 billion per year.

The Texas flower economy is the largest in the country, said the report, authored by David E. Jones, a Texas A&M Extension specialist.

Texas flower growth has increased more than 40 percent over the last decade, and the number is forecast to grow another 30 percent to 40 percent by the year 2040.

Texas is also home to some of the highest wildflower species in the nation, the report said.

“The number of Texas wildflower habitat has increased from 2,000,000 to 6,000 [million acres] by 2040,” Jones said.

The wildflower population in Texas grew from an average of about 1,000 acre per year in the early 1900s to about 6,500 acres in 2017 according to the report.

Wildflowers are among the most commonly planted crops in Texas and are a popular source of food and fodder for cattle, pigs and chickens.

The plant’s use is widespread across the state and has contributed to the growth of livestock, livestock meat, and even pets, according to Jones.

In addition to the agricultural benefits, the study found the Texas flower industry contributes to the economy in a variety of ways.

“There are a variety.

It’s a lot of things.

For instance, Texas is home to over 400,000 people.

There’s an amazing variety of food that’s grown there, and that food is sold around the world,” Jones told LiveScience.

Wildflower growers in Texas have also found an economic benefit in the form of jobs, Jones said, and they are among Texas’ largest employers.

Wild flower growers are not the only ones benefiting from the blossoms’ boom.

“I think the next wave of growth that’s going to come is the flowers themselves, and it’s going be quite a large one,” Jones noted.

Jones said there’s no question that Texas flower growers have benefitted from the bloom’s boom.

But while the industry is growing in Texas, the flower’s growth has also been slower than anticipated, Jones noted, citing research done by the National Center for Agricultural Economics (NCAE) that shows the number and size of flowers has been increasing in Texas since the 1980s.

In response, Texas lawmakers passed a law in 2016 that increased penalties for those caught planting wildflower seeds, Jones explained.

The law also required flower seed distributors to install a new warning label on the package.

That law also created a special task force to look into the problem of planting wildflow seeds in the state.

The task force was formed by lawmakers after a Texas state legislator complained that a company had failed to report seeds planted in Texas to the NCAE, Jones added.

“We’ve taken on that responsibility, and we’re trying to make sure that these seed companies are doing a better job than they were in the past,” Jones concluded.

This article was updated to correct a typographical error in the headline.