Consider a Donation

Since being founded in 1994, the East Texas Woods and Waters Foundation has supported numerous projects throughout the East Texas Region that promote the sustainable use and conservation of our local woods, waters and wildlife. These projects have been supported via grants that total in excess of $2.0 million. A few of the Projects We Support may be found on the menu bar tab of the same name. 

None of our successes would be possible without you!  In addition to accepting donations, our Annual Membership Banquet provides an opportunity to gather for an evening highlighting the projects completed throughout the previous year.  Members are always excited to bid on a variety of hunting and fishing trips and associated paraphernalia during both Live and Silent Auctions.

Be certain to subscribe to our blog to receive additional information about these great fundraisers.

In the meantime, if you would like to help us further our efforts, won’t you please consider making a monetary contribution by clicking on the DONATE NOW button found on the home page of this site?  100% of your contribution will be applied to projects earmarked by the East Texas Woods & Waters Foundation.

The Mineola Nature Preserve

The Mineola Nature Preserve

The Mineola Nature Preserve on the Sabine River encompasses 2,911 acres located in Wood County, and is home to many East Texas species of critters that can fly, swim, walk, crawl, or slither.

Who are we?

Who are we?

What began as a group of friends who liked to hunt and fish, in 1994 evolved into one of East Texas' most-recognized philanthropic foundations.

Consider a donation

Consider a donation

None of our successes would be possible without you! Send a one-time donation or setup recurring donation easily with PayPal

Our partners

Our partners

The East Texas Woods & Waters Foundation welcomes your support - both financial and physical - without the burden of membership. Learn more here.

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Latest Blog Post

Threatened Neches River Rose Mallow Blooming in Park 31
Jul

The Neches River rose mallow is considered one of the rarest plants in East TexasIt is a shrubby perennial that grows 3-7 feet tall. Like other Hibiscus, the Neches River ...

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