Coronavirus (COVID-19) Notice
During the current public health emergency, whenever possible, outdoor recreation sites at national wildlife refuges will remain open to the public. For now, refuge visitor centers and other public facilities may be closed and most scheduled events have been postponed.

For local conditions review the information on this website and call ahead.

If visiting one of our location, please ensure public health and safety by following guidance from the CDC and state and local public health authorities. You can do this by maintaining social distancing, avoiding overcrowding and excercising good hygiene. For more information: FWS Coronavirus Response page.

Features

  • Gallery

    Refuge Gallery

    Photos of some of the diverse wildlife that can be found on the refuge.

    Check out the Gallery!

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    Upcoming Events

    Check out Friendsofhagerman.com for upcoming free events and programs!

    Go To Calender

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    Take a Hike!

    There are a number of enjoyable trails to be found on the refuge. Keep an eye out for a glimpse of the amazing wildlife found here!

    Trail Information

News

Things to do at Hagerman

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There are many ways to enjoy the great outdoors each day at Hagerman National Wildlife Refuge. Visit us to hike, observe and photograph wildlife, fish, or hunt during open seasons. You can also take an exciting tour in the comfort of your own vehicle guided by our virtual interpreter!

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Featured Stories

History of Hagerman

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The town of Hagerman was established in 1880. By 1910, the town consisted of 250 residences, a cotton gin, school, church, post office, railroad depot and several businesses. In the 1920s residents and businesses began to abandon the area when it became known that the soon to be Lake Texoma would completely inundate the town.

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About the NWRS

National Wildlife Refuge System

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The National Wildlife Refuge System, within the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, manages a national network of lands and waters set aside to conserve America's fish, wildlife, and plants.

Learn more about the NWRS