Texas Gov Greg Abbott’s father, a former oil and gas tycoon, told him he’d like to hang around dinosaurs in the middle of the Texas Panhandle.
Now Abbott, who has been the governor of the state since 2011, has decided to pursue the same dream of hanging out with the dinosaurs at his seaside home.
Abbott told the Austin American-Statesman that he and his father would like to bring dinosaurs to Texas.
“I love the idea,” Abbott told The Associated Press.
“The dinosaurs are just a great idea.
But it could be fun. “
Dinosaurs are kind of a weird subject.
Abbott said he is planning to build a dinosaur exhibit at the home of his father. “
There are dinosaurs that were real, you know, they were really real, and there are dinosaurs we just don’t know about that we would like them to be.”
Abbott said he is planning to build a dinosaur exhibit at the home of his father.
“You know, I’m going to get the dinosaurs, I’d be interested in that, too,” Abbott said.
“They have a lot of fun with dinosaurs, but I’d love to get some of the dinosaurs and hang out and hang around.”
The governor’s interest in the dinosaurs comes after a couple of weeks of speculation over the possibility that Abbott’s family may have an interest in dinosaur fossils.
The Associated New York Times reported last month that Abbott has been told he can borrow dinosaur skeletons from a local museum for his house.
The story came amid the growing interest in fossil finds by Texans as they seek answers about their past.
Abbott said that he is not a dinosaur expert and that he doesn’t know much about the dinosaurs.
“It’s kind of cool that you can come to me and I can explain it to you,” Abbott added.
Abbott has had a close relationship with the Austin Museum of Art since leaving the oil and real estate industry.
His father, who died in 1997, was the founder and chairman of the museum, which is the largest museum in the world.
Abbott grew up in Houston, where he was the first child of a retired oil and natural gas executive.
The family was part of the first wave of Texans who entered the oil boom in the early 1970s.
After graduating from high school in 1968, Abbott began working as a petroleum engineer in the oil industry, then as a chemical engineer at Exxon.
In 1977, Abbott took a job as a vice president of a Texas-based company, Exxon Mobil, where his job included developing oilfield drilling equipment.
In 1981, he joined the board of directors of the Austin Zoo and became vice president for animal care and welfare.
In 1992, Abbott became the youngest person to serve as vice president and a member of the board.
His role as president of the zoo was largely ceremonial, but he was a driving force behind the zoo’s fundraising efforts.
In 2007, the zoo launched its “Lifetime Giving” initiative, which allows donors to give $100 to a member for a lifetime.
Abbott, however, has also been a big supporter of local charities and has been known to raise money for his own foundation.
“He is a very good person and he is very passionate about the local community,” Austin Mayor Ron Nirenberg told the AP.
“That is a good thing, but we have to keep in mind that he does not have a large amount of political power in Austin.
He has been in office for three terms and he does have the ability to change things if he wants to, and I think that is the good thing about being a governor.”
Abbott has made it clear that he has no plans to stop raising money for local charities.
“What I would like people to understand is that this is not about me, and that is not what I am about,” Abbott wrote in a Facebook post last month.
“My priorities have always been to do what I can to serve my community and to serve the people of Texas.”
Abbott did not immediately respond to a request for comment from the AP about the possibility of building a dinosaur-themed home.