Texas A&M University–Kingsville

Texas A&M University–Kingsville
Former names
South Texas Normal School (1917)
South Texas State Teachers College (1925)
Texas College of Arts and Industries (1929–1967)
Texas A&I University (1967–1993)
Type Public university
Established 1925
Endowment $35 million
President Steven H. Tallant
Provost Heidi M. Anderson
Academic staff
Students 8,783
Location Kingsville, Texas, U.S.
Campus Suburban, 1,600 acres (650 ha)
Colors Blue and Gold[1]
Athletics NCAA Division IILone Star
Nickname Javelinas (informally "Hoggies")
Mascot Porky the Javelina
Affiliations Texas A&M University System
Website www.tamuk.edu

Texas A&M University–Kingsville is a public research university located in Kingsville, Texas and is one of the campuses comprised by the Texas A&M University System. The university has programs in engineering, agriculture, wildlife, music, and the sciences and developed the nation's first doctoral degree in bilingual education.

Texas A&M University–Kingsville is the oldest continuously operating public institution of higher learning in South Texas. The school was chartered as the South Texas Normal School in 1917; however, the opening of the school was delayed due to World War I.[2] Founded in 1925 as South Texas State Teachers College, the university's name changed in 1929 to Texas College of Arts and Industries signaled the broadening of its mission. A 1967 name change to Texas A&I University marked another transition. The university became a member of the Texas A&M University System in 1989 and changed its name to Texas A&M University–Kingsville in 1993.[3]

The school has been continuously accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools (SACS) since 1928.[4][5]


Bell tower atop College Hall at Texas A&M University-Kingsville

Student body

Texas A&M University–Kingsville has a highly diverse student body with 8,783[6] students pursuing degrees from eight academic colleges. The student body is represented by students from 35 U.S. states and more than 43 foreign countries. The student body is split almost evenly with 53% men and 47% women. Undergraduate students represent approximately 82% of the student population. The student body reflects the ethnic diversity of the South Texas area, with 62% of the students belonging to a Hispanic ethnicity. Approximately 6% are international students.[7]


As a Texas public university and a member of the Texas A&M University System, Texas A&M University–Kingsville participates in the Texas "top-10 law".[8] This law guarantees admission of the top 10% of Texas public high school students into public colleges or universities in the state.[9][10] Whereas certain Texas universities (such as the University of Texas at Austin) can limit these "top 10%" students to 75% of the incoming freshmen class via a tiered system, Texas A&M University–Kingsville offers admission to any student who graduated in the top 10%.[11][12][13]

Irma Lerma Rangel College of Pharmacy on the campus of Texas A&M University-Kingsville


The university boasts a highly eclectic faculty body. More than 75% of the faculty hold terminal degrees (such as PhDs or Ed.D.s.) and have come to the university from more than 41 U.S. states and foreign countries. The university maintains a student/faculty ratio of 15 to 1.[14] The faculty are governed by members of the Faculty Senate. The Faculty Senate maintains all faculty committees and the faculty constitution, and assists the university administration with the academic operations and calendar for the school.[7][15][16]


Texas A&M–Kingsville has 56 undergraduate degree programs, 61 master's programs and six doctoral degrees in the Colleges of Agriculture, Natural Resources and Human Sciences, Arts and Sciences, Business Administration, Education and Human Performance, Engineering and Graduate Studies.[17] The university features the region's only programs in engineering, social sciences and agriculture. With state-of-the-art facilities and equipment, the university's 545 acres (221 ha) teaching farm gives agriculture students hands-on farming and ranching experience. A&M–Kingsville's bilingual education program, offering degrees at the master's and doctoral levels, was the first of its kind in the country and continues to be one of the strongest.[18] Undergraduates in nearly all disciplines have an opportunity to participate in research projects.


University rankings
U.S. News & World Report[19] Tier 2
Washington Monthly[20] 169[21]
Engineering Building as seen from West Avenue B on the campus of Texas A&M University-Kingsville

Texas A&M–Kingsville consistently ranks among the country's top 10 producers of Hispanic engineers and has the only accredited program in natural gas engineering in the United States. The Texas Legislature approved and funded the creation and construction of the Texas A&M Health Science Center Irma Lerma Rangel College of Pharmacy, the first professional school of any kind at any university south of San Antonio, which opened in the fall of 2006. In addition, the university offers the only professional degree in ranch management in the United States.

The Center for Urban Education at the University of Southern California recently identified Texas A&M University–Kingsville as one of the top 25 Hispanic Serving Institutions (HSIs) in America. The school is recognized as being "potential exemplar, or model, of effective practices for increasing the number of Latina and Latino bachelor’s degree holders in science, technology, engineering and mathematics – known by the acronym STEM." [22] Texas A&M University–Kingsville ranks 43rd out of American colleges and universities in bachelor's degrees awarded to Hispanics according to the Hispanic Outlook in Higher Education Magazine. The magazine also determined that the school ranks seventh in the nation for agriculture degrees and fifth in multi/interdisciplinary studies.[23][24]

J. L. Nierman Science Hall at Texas A&M University-Kingsville

Certain undergraduate and graduate programs have also enjoyed national and international accolades. In 2010, U.S. News & World Report listed the Environmental Engineering program at the school’s Frank H. Dotterweich College of Engineering as one of the top 50 programs in the nation. It is tied for 45th with several other schools, including the University of Southern California, Tufts University and Drexel University.[25] The International Business program at the school’s College of Business Administration is ranked 6th in terms of graduates in the State of Texas according to a ten-year average.[26] In 2012, the university's Master of Science online degree program in Industrial Engineering was ranked fourth in the nation for student engagement and accreditation by U.S. News & World Report.[27]

U.S. News & World Report also conducted a survey of Guidance Counselors around the nation in 2010. In terms or Texas colleges and universities, Texas A&M University–Kingsville was ranked sixth by counselors from what the magazine deemed the Best High Schools in America. Texas A&M University–Kingsville was the highest ranked university south of Houston. The school was also ranked #122 in the nation, tied with Florida State University, the University of Arizona and Seton Hall University.[28][29][30]

Texas A&M University–Kingsville was ranked in the top 20% of colleges and universities in Forbes Magazine's 2011 list of America's best colleges.[31] The school outranked perennially ranked academic powerhouses like the University of Tennessee, Iowa State University and Drury University. In Forbes' methodology that focuses on educational outcomes, quality of teaching and career prospects,[32] Texas A&M University–Kingsville ranked ahead of other major schools in Texas, such as Abilene Christian University, Texas State University–San Marcos, Sam Houston State University, the University of Texas at Arlington, Texas A&M University-Corpus Christi, the University of Houston, Lamar University, the University of North Texas and the University of Texas at San Antonio.[33]

The university's Fashion and Interiors Merchandising program, part of the Department of Human Sciences, was ranked as a top ten program among schools in the Southwest by Fashion Schools.[34] The school ranked #10 among all schools with fashion programs in Texas, Oklahoma, Arizona, New Mexico, Colorado, Utah and Nevada and #72 among all schools nationally.[34][35] The criteria for ranking by Fashion Schools includes: Academic reputation, admission selectivity, depth and breadth of the program and faculty, and geographic location.[36]

In addition, the school has been ranked by U.S. News & World Report as offering some of the most affordable quality degrees from an accredited public university in the fields of engineering, agriculture, science and education.[37]


Agricultural research at the Citrus Center in Weslaco

The National Natural Toxins Research Center at Texas A&M–Kingsville(NNTRC) boasts a large collection of venomous snakes and attracts researchers from around the world to its one-of-a-kind serpentarium. For almost four decades, its mission has been to provide global research, training and resources that will lead to the discovery of medically important toxins found in snake venoms. They also provide snake venoms, venom fractions and tissue for biomedical research.

Texas A&M–Kingsville's Caesar Kleberg Wildlife Research Institute (CKWRI) is internationally recognized for its research into the conservation and management of wildlife. As the leading wildlife research organization in Texas, CKWRI emphasizes research in such fields of study as Habitat Ecology and Management, Wildlife Biology, Ecology and Management, Wildlife Diseases, Parasitology, and Toxicology, Economic Development of Natural Resources and Citizen Science. Research scientists, biology and agriculture students conduct research in habitat, toxicology, genetics and various animal programs, including deer, wild cats and birds.[38][39][40][41][42]

The Texas A&M University–Kingsville Citrus Center is known around the world for its work in citrus research and development. The Citrus Center attracts scholars and research projects from around the world, incorporating undergraduate and graduate student training into its diverse research programs, such as Biotechnology, Entomology, Pathology and Budwood Certification.[43][44] The Center is also known for its research and development of several popular varieties of citrus, including the Ruby Red grapefruit.[45]

The Welhausen Water Resources Center, through its membership in the International Arid Lands Consortium, is playing a role in the Middle East with its expertise in water conservation and development. The newly founded South Texas Environmental Institute plans to bring regional entities together to solve environmental questions through research.[46][47]

The James C. Jernigan Library is central to the University's goal of offering first-rate academic research. As one of the largest libraries in Texas, the collection boasts more than a half million volumes and over 700,000 microfiche documents. The facility also subscribes to more than 2,200 academic and general interest periodicals and is designated as a depository for selected U.S. Government documents. The Library hosts a Rare Book Room that includes precious and uncommon materials from throughout the Texas, the Southwest, and the United States.

James C. Jernigan Library

The facility also houses a Bilingual Center containing many multicultural materials. As the nucleus for research, the James C. Jernigan Library contains large computer labs, a dedicated Media Services Center, a special collection containing juvenile literature and a series of ongoing Continuing Education and research development programs. The library also participates in the Interlibrary Loan program, allowing students to access materials from other libraries throughout Texas.

The South Texas Archives and Special Collections, a division of the James C. Jernigan Library is located on the campus. It hosts one of the largest archival collection in Texas, devoted almost exclusively to the history of South Texas. The South Texas Archives is a state depository that contains the official records from many local towns, cities, special districts, courts and other regional agencies. In addition, the Archives hosts large photograph collections, thousands of written and oral histories of the region, as well as the collections of many local and state legislators, such as Carlos Truan, Irma Rangel and J.T. Canales.

Honor lists

TAMUK participates in the semesterly release of honor lists that contains students who meet prestigious criteria. Of these lists, there are three that students may make.

The lists are posted on the main TAMUK website after the conclusion of the semester. The hometowns or foreign countries of the students are listed followed by the respected individuals under their appropriate honor list.


Row of Palm trees leading to the Javelina Engineering Complex

Texas A&M–Kingsville is located in Kingsville, Texas, just 40 miles (64 km) southwest of Corpus Christi, Texas and 120 miles (190 km) north of Mexico. Kingsville, with a population of 25,000, is home to the headquarters of the famed King Ranch and Naval Air Station Kingsville. The Kingsville campus of Texas A&M–Kingsville encompasses 1,601 acres (648 ha) of land, with the bulk of activities occurring within a 250-acre (100 ha) main campus that consists of more than 85 buildings.[7]

College Hall after football victory as seen from Javelina statue on University Blvd.

The architecture of the main campus reflects a Spanish Mission Revival style. The school’s first president, R. B. Cousins, decided that the campus should reflect the people and culture of the area. He established the tradition of having each of the buildings on campus reflect a Spanish Mission Revival style of architecture. Nearly every building on the campus has the red tile roofs, towers and the curve gabled parapet.

The first building constructed, Manning Hall, contains an eastern tower that is a stylized version of the tower at Mission San José. The tower on the west is a replica of the tower at Mission Concepcion. The curved gable parapet represents the Alamo, the famous former mission located in San Antonio.[48]

In addition to the main campus, the University operates several satellite campuses in and around the main campus. This includes the agricultural research area to the west of campus, the TAMUK Rodeo Arena and livestock area to the north of campus, and the Tio and Janell Kleberg Wildlife Research Park adjacent to the northwestern entrance of the main campus on Corral Avenue.

Lamps align alongside University Blvd at TAMUK
Pharmacy complex with Business Administration building in the background

The university recently developed a new master plan for the campus. In May 2010, details of the plan were released to the public.[49] This plan calls for a multimillion-dollar improvement of the current campus infrastructure along with the development of several new buildings, walkways, green spaces and parking additions. In addition to new and improved structures, the campus will undergo a campus beautification project that will include new signs, lighting, landscaping and remodeling of existing outdoor facilities. Although some of these projects have been recently completed, the majority of projects will commence in the fall of 2010.[49][50]

In addition, Texas A&M-Kingsville maintains two large research farms known as the Texas A&M University-Kingsville Citrus Center in Weslaco, Texas. Scientists and researchers at the Citrus Center seek to find innovative solutions for the global citrus industry while developing variations in citrus (such as the Ruby Red, Star Ruby and Rio Red grapefruit varieties) through cutting edge scientific techniques.[45]

Student life

Courtyard of the Memorial Student Union Building, referred to as the "MSUB" or "SUB" by students

Residential life

The majority of undergraduate students at Texas A&M-Kingsville live on campus in one of several major dormitory buildings. Turner Hall, Bishop Hall, Lewis Hall, Martin Hall, Lynch Hall, University Village, and Mesquite Village West house approximately 2,300 students in a shared or private dormitory environment.[51] In addition to traditional male and female dorms, Texas A&M University–Kingsville provides many apartment style residence halls and suites that house approximately 1,200 students.[52] Many of the residence halls on campus provide distinct "Living Learning Communities" for students. This optional housing arrangement helps provide a fraternal residential atmosphere for students from diverse backgrounds, academic fields and interests.[53] These communities currently include Fitness and Wellness, Music, Engineering, Agriculture and Wildlife, Fashionista, Leadership, Technology and Honors.[54]

The university recently completed a new residence hall with 600 beds in a suite-style environment.[55] The university recently broke ground on a new residence hall that will also house students in the Honors College.[56]

During the fall of 2010, the university received state authorization to begin planning and construction for a third new residence hall, to be completed in 2012.[57][58][59] In addition, the private Javelina Station apartments near campus offer apartment-style living specifically geared towards college students.

Another student dormitory, Mesquite Village West, opened in time for the Fall 2011 school year.[60] At a cost of more than $18 Million, this 98,000 square foot building provides suite-style two and four bedroom apartments with a kitchenette, living room and one or two bathrooms per unit.[61] It also provides three separated housing wings, including Fashionista, Technology and Honors themed communities.[62]

University Village residence hall at Texas A&M-Kingsville opened Fall 2009

Many students choose to obtain meals at the various university dining halls and restaurants. In addition to the restaurants located on campus, the university operates several large dining halls in the dormitories and Student Union Building. The university is also building a new dining hall that will be able to accommodate 378 students at one time.[63] Along with this new dining hall, resident students can also use the cafeteria located in Turner-Bishop Hall, Martin Hall or at the various restaurants located in the Memorial Student Union Building. There is also a new cafe located in the James C. Jernigan Library.[64]

The Memorial Student Union Building (commonly called the MSUB or SUB) is often referred to as the "living room of campus." [65] It is home to the Office of Financial Aid, the Office of Student Activities, the Dean of Students, several ballrooms and meeting rooms. The building also houses a Pizza Hut, Starbucks, Chick-fil-A and a Subway. Dining services throughout the campus are provided by Aramark, operating as Javelina Dining.[66] The building also hosts a large university bookstore, operated by Barnes & Noble. The Memorial Student Union Building also accommodates a large game room with a dozen pool tables, ping pong tables, a computer and study hall section, several large flat screen televisions, and a video arcade room.


The university recently opened a new Student Recreation Center. The new 24-hour center is approximately 36,000 sq ft (3,300 m2) and contains two indoor multi-purpose gymnasiums that can be used for basketball, soccer, and volleyball. It also contains 5,600 sq ft (520 m2) square feet for a new cardio fitness and weight room with an elevated track. It was officially opened in April 2010.[67][68]

The Steinke Physical Education Center (SPEC) is home to the university's Department of Kinesiology. The multistory complex also houses various recreational concourses that provide many activities for students, faculty and staff throughout the semester. Among these are a bowling alley, racquetball courts, an Olympic sized swimming pool, a fitness center and large locker rooms.

Swimming pool at the Steinke Physical Education Center (SPEC)

The school has many activities available to students and residents throughout the year. The Office of University Housing and Residence Life and the Office of Student Activities sponsor many activities throughout the year, including Hoggie Days (a student orientation program), fall and spring festivals, picnics, dorm activities. The Office of Student Activities also hosts free weekend movie events in the Peacock Auditorium, lawn and drive-in movie events, recreational sports, Family Weekend events, the Homecoming Bonfire and several other traditional school spirit or entertainment activities throughout the year.


Manning Hall and the KTAI radio tower

Texas A&M University-Kingsville is home to several prestigious media outlets. The South Texan is the school's official newspaper. It is an award-winning newspaper produced by students and has been in continuous publication since 1925. The South Texan has produced a distinguished list of journalists who now work in media outlets across the nation.[69] The university offers broadcast media outlets as well. KTAI 91.1 FM, the school's official radio station, has been in operation for over 40 years. As Kingsville's only radio station, KTAI is a student-operated radio station that provides a mix of music, news and live sports programming. The school also offers a campus television station, TAMUK TV-2, which is aired throughout the campus and via local cable television. Like KTAI, TAMUK TV-2 offers students the opportunity to work in various aspects and roles of broadcast media while earning college credit. Many students have moved on to work in radio and television throughout Texas. Both KTAI and TAMUK TV-2 are operated under the auspices of the Radio and Television division of the Communications and Theater Arts Department.[70]

Student organizations

The university hosts a number of student organizations, including a number of Greek-letter academic honor societies, academic and professional societies, political clubs, religious student organizations and many others. There are approximately 105 vibrant student organizations at Texas A&M University–Kingsville. They are divided into categories: academic, community service, honor societies, faith-based, spirit & tradition, cultural/international, military, sports, Greek, performing & visual arts, social & political issues, student government, student media, health & recreation, programming and special interest.[71]


College of Arts and Sciences

College of Education and Human Performance

College of Engineering

College of Business Administration

Greek life

The university is home to chapters or colonies of several Greek fraternities and sororities, including:



Honor Societies


Texas A&M–Kingsville is a member of the Lone Star Conference (LSC). Athletes from Texas A&M University-Kingsville compete in the Division II level of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA). As a member of the LSC, teams from Texas A&M University-Kingsville compete with schools throughout Texas, Oklahoma, and New Mexico. The university has seen much success in athletics, winning several conference titles, most recently in baseball and football.[72][73]


The perennial success in football[74] led some to dub the school as a "football factory" with 7 National Championships: 1979, 1976, 1975, 1974, 1970, 1969, 1959 and 34 Conference Championships: 1931, 1932, 1938, 1939, 1941, 1951, 1952, 1959, 1960, 1962, 1967–70, 1974–77, 1979, 1985, 1987–89, 1992–97, 2001–04, 2009. The university holds the record as the Division II school with the most professional athletes signed by teams in the NFL, including Pro Football Hall of Fame inductees Gene Upshaw, Darrell Green, and John Randle.[75]

Because of its great success, attendance at football games in Javelina Stadium ranks amongst the highest in NCAA Division II. Javelina Stadium is one of the largest Division II football stadiums in the nation with seating for more than 18,000 fans. Due to the superb facilities and temperate climate, Javelina Stadium has been chosen to host the NCAA Division II Cactus Bowl every year since 2001. The Cactus Bowl draws the best senior football players from Division II football for NFL scouting activities and culminates in a game pitting seniors from the East against seniors from the West.[76][77][77][78]

Other sports

TAMU-Kingsville touring bus parked in front of the Lewis Education and Academic Center at Laredo Community College on April 30, 2012

The university offers no less than ten NCAA sanctioned sports, including five men's sports and 5 women's sports. Facilities include Javelina Stadium for football, track and field; the Gil H. Steinke Physical Education Center for volleyball and men's and women's basketball; Nolan Ryan Field for baseball; and Vernie & Blanche Hubert Field for softball. In addition, the campus maintains facilities for tennis, soccer, racketball, swimming, platform diving and other various indoor sports.

The Department of Kinesiology and the Office of Student Activities also provide competitive intramural sport activities for students at the university. Students can compete in basketball, flag football, bowling, softball, soccer and other intramural sports hosted at the school. Many of these intramural sport leagues are hosted in the new Student Recreation Center that opened during the Spring 2010 semester.[68]


Javelina class ring for 2008

Texas A&M University-Kingsville is an institution rich in traditions. Many of the school’s traditions are as old as the school itself, while others are much more recent. Some traditions are official, while others have become traditions by default through years of recurrence.


Homecoming Bonfire at Texas A&M University-Kingsville
Fall Carnival on University Blvd
Students enjoy a Drive-In movie in the western parking lot of Javelina Stadium

Football games

Tailgate party before Javelina football game

In addition to the traditions mentioned above, there are many other traditions that are displayed during football games.

Notable alumni

Eva Longoria
Robert Garza
General Ricardo Sanchez


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Coordinates: 27°31′30″N 97°52′57″W / 27.5251°N 97.8825°W / 27.5251; -97.8825

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