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Bill Neiman


Native American Seed Company

HQ Phone:  (800) 728-4043

Direct Phone: (325) ***-****direct phone

Email: b***@***.com


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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Native American Seed Company

127 North 16Th Street

Junction, Texas,76849

United States

Company Description

Native American Seed is a family-owned business. It was born in a space we created out behind the barn on our little 7-acre patch of prairie remnant in Argyle, Texas. When our son Weston came along to join his sister Emily, it was clearly time to move our offi...more

Background Information

Employment History

Senior Software Engineer

IBM Corporation


Audubon Society

National Secretary

Web References(52 Total References)

Flower Mound developers are going native | The Cross Timbers Gazette [cached]

Landowner Bill Neiman and commercial builder/developer Mark Glover decided to rethink standard building and landscaping as they planned Prairie Commons, a unique "sustainable" business condominium project on Neiman's roughly five-acre plot of land on Yucca Road- near the heart of Flower Mound- southeast of the bustling intersection of FM 2499 and FM 1171.
Neiman owns and operates Native American Seed in Junction, Texas. "Just 150-years-ago only native plants filled the Long Prairie," he said, "they'd love to make a comeback." Bill Neiman and Mark Glover are developing Prairie Commons in Flower Mound. Neiman owned a landscape company in Flower Mound. Neiman became interested in native plants that weathered local droughts. He made the short jump from that, to native plant seed production; and, from there to a seed ranch in Junction, Texas, where he started Native American Seed, a highly-successful enterprise dedicated to selling the means for prairie meadowland restoration and conservation.

Turf Talk: Experts say North Texas lawns need to change | GreenSource DFW [cached]

Bill Neiman, owner of Native American Seed, at his seed-cleaning facility in Junction.
If you ask Bill Neiman, co-founder with his wife Jan, of Native American Seed, that's not a good use of resources. Neiman takes a dim view of the thirsty lawns that most people maintain in North Texas, seeing them as monocultures that put their owners on a treadmill of having to mow, weed and fertilize. These lawns, which are typically composed of exotic turf like Bermuda and St. Augustine, drain their owner's time and wallets while also harming groundwater, beneficial insects, butterflies, birds and clean air, Neiman says. There is a better way. But first let's back up for a moment to the summer of 1980. That's when Neiman, living in the Dallas suburb of Flower Mound, had his native grass epiphany. Neiman and his company went on to develop Sun Turf, their first native grass mix designed for drought-tolerant residential use. "It goes from 110 degrees down to minus 40 degrees and can live on down to 11 inches of rainfall a year," Neiman says. People installing native turf have to remember to NOT do everything they've become accustomed to, says Neiman. If they stop watering, stop the pesticide and fertilizer applications, the buffalo mixes, once established, will grow thick and green. By contrast, Bermuda is "an invasive exotic" that came originally from Africa, and St. Augustine hails from Caribbean, Neiman says disparagingly. Because these plants didn't evolve in North Texas, they require coaxing with fertilizers and weed treatments as well as regular watering. Native turf will grow a little higher, look a little different (even if it evokes Bermuda) and wave a bit more in the wind than conventional domesticated grasses. Both Sun Turf and Thunder Turf grow to a height of 3 to 8 inches, and won't be happy if shorn to less than 3 inches. Neiman acknowledges that this challenges people's concept of what the turf enveloping their home should look like. However, there are multiple consolation prizes for making the aesthetic shift, including helping save the next generation from water scarcity. "People are going to have to get over it, because one of these days they'll go to the water faucet and nothing will come out," he said. Still, Hall, Neiman and Woodson concede that conventions die hard. Neiman, too, says he sees the change taking place, albeit slowly, lawn by lawn. The company he started with a borrowed shovel, rake and lawnmower 40 years ago has experienced slow, steady growth.

Texas Gardener's Seeds | The Weekly Newsletter for Texas Gardeners [cached]

They include Fred Smeins, Ph.D., range ecology professor, Texas A&M University, the leading expert on Texas coastal prairies and marshes; John Jacob, Ph.D., professor and extension specialist, director of the Texas Coastal Watershed Program and co-author of Texas Coastal Wetlands Guidebook, Bill Neiman, founder and president, Native American Seed; Jaime Gonzalez, community education manager, Katy Prairie Conservancy and Mark Kramer, stewardship coordinator, Armand Bayou Nature Center.

Texas Gardener's Seeds | The Weekly Newsletter for Texas Gardeners [cached]

The featured speakers are: Tony Huston, owner, A.G. Huston Landscape Architecture, who will speak about residential design principles; Bill Neiman, owner, Native American Seed Co., who will speak about eco-logical approaches to creating outdoor living spaces for responsible beauty; and.

Bill Neiman
City of Dripping Springs - Gateway to the Hill Country Bill Neiman President, Native American Seed Bill Neiman is an environmental landscaper and his Native American Seed is the principal supplier of native wildflower and grass seeds in Texas, much of it used in the highway-beautification programs of the Texas Department of Transportation. The company also provides consulting services for prairie-restoration projects. An advocate of the use of native species of vegetation, Neiman speaks regularly to school classes and adult groups in his ongoing effort to educate the public about ecologically-sensitive land management. Neiman -- who believes we are at a serious environmental and land use crossroads -- points out that we

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