Stacy Stine Cary is a Texas-based entrepreneur and philanthropist. Stacy Cary is especially involved with Operation Kindness and other organizations that advocate for animal protection.
Any individual who sees an incident of animal abuse should report the occurrence to the local authorities and any nearby animal-rights organizations. However, sometimes a person may sense an animal is being abused without having witnessed an actual event. There are several signs that should tip a person off to potential abuse.
Physical signs of abuse are often the most obvious. An animal that has been physically abused may appear seriously underweight or have open and untreated wounds. Abused animals may also be very dirty, with matted coats and long nails. Similarly, any animals left outdoors should have access to food and water. A cat or dog left outside without either resource is likely either suffering from abuse or, at best, living with an uninformed owner.
Other signs of abuse may be less overt. For example, owners who leave their animals outdoors should use a fence or tie to make sure their animal does not wander away. However, abused animals may be tied down in a way that allows little to no movement. Other ties, such as chains and spiked collars, are generally considered abuse, regardless of how much movement they allow the animal.
Finally, odd animal behavior is a very common sign of animal abuse. Abused animals often avoid human contact and either hide or assume a submissive posture the moment a human comes near. In other situations, an animal may become severely hostile, regardless of a nearby human’s demeanor, especially if the animal has been involved in animal fighting.
For over 20 years, Stacy Stine Cary was part owner of a family oil and gas exploration company that focused on drilling, and oil production. A multifaceted individual with an interest in science, Stacy Cary is a member of the Perot Museum of Nature and Science.
The Perot Museum, located in Victory Park near downtown Dallas, opened its doors in December of 2012. However, the museum has already been hailed by the Dallas Morning News as a “world of wonder.” Perot is on a mission to inspire young people to become the scientific leaders of tomorrow.
In fulfilling this mission, the museum launched a project called the TECH truck. Designed to take science to the streets, the TECH truck began operating last fall, initially delivering science lessons to North Texas neighborhoods.
With a second truck underway, the project aims to reach 22,000 students by the end of August. The project focuses on low-income neighborhoods, with trucks bringing science lessons to children who may not be able to afford to visit the Perot Museum.
With nearly 30 years of cumulative experience in the real estate and oil and gas industries, Stacy Stine Cary is also an entrepreneur and founder of GeOasis, a company that imported and sold products made from nature. Along with her success in business, Stacy Cary managed a working ranch, where she learned to grow vegetables organically.
Organic food keeps rising in popularity, with the organic food industry experiencing approximately 30 percent growth in the past five years. This growth is largely due to campaigns run by advocates who do not want chemical pesticides and fertilizers to damage the environment.
Organic food supporters claim there are benefits to eating organically grown food. First, studies have shown that organic food has more antioxidants than nonorganic food. This is largely due to the absence of chemicals that may interact with nutrients in food.
Second, organic milk and meat are more beneficial to heart health. This can be partly attributed to higher levels of CLA (conjugated linoleic acid) in animals that have been grazed in pastures. In short, organic food is thought to be healthier for people because it has no added chemicals that might negatively affect the human body.
Stacy Stine Cary is a former owner at Patland Oil, where her responsibilities included bookkeeping and landman work. She was mentored by her father and brother for over 20+ years in the oilfield. Outside of her career, Stacy Cary enjoys watching sports, particularly the Dallas Mavericks professional basketball team.
The Mavericks recently signed free agent forward Dorian Finney-Smith. Unselected in the 2016 NBA draft, Finney-Smith is a welcome addition to the Mavericks’ roster as the team continues scouting for younger, faster, and more athletic rookies. Finney-Smith is expected to bring more versatility to the team.
A native of Portsmouth, Virginia, Finney-Smith entered college at Virginia Tech but eventually transferred to the University of Florida, where he played his final three collegiate seasons. He played 134 collegiate games and averaged 10.7 points and 7.1 rebounds in 28.6 minutes per game.
Finney-Smith’s 1,220 points playing for Florida rank him 36th in the school’s history. Moreover, he holds the distinction of being the first Florida player to score 1,000 points after transferring from another college.
Stacy Stine Cary has several years of experience as a business administrator and real estate professional. Also a mentor at the startup accelerator Tech Wildcatters, Stacy Stine Cary enjoys a healthy, holistic lifestyle and often cooks with organic food.
In the United States, the Department of Agriculture is responsible for certifying foods as organic. To obtain this certification, farms and food handlers must be inspected annually and document their processes to ensure they meet guidelines in areas such soil quality, use of additives, and animal treatment.
– Soil quality. No prohibited substances can be applied three years before harvest.
– Additives. Livestock must be fed organic feed and not be given antibiotics or hormone supplements. Additionally, processed organic foods cannot contain artificial flavors, colors, preservatives, or other non-organic ingredients (although there are some exceptions to this rule).
– Animal Treatment. Living conditions for livestock must mirror the animal’s natural environment, such as allowing grazing and full access to open pastures.
The proprietor of Holistic Health of Texas, Stacy Stine Cary is also a mentor with Tech Wildcatters in Dallas. When she is not overseeing the evolution of promising startup organizations, Stacy Cary enjoys following Texas Rangers baseball.
Between 2001 and 2002 Alex Rodriguez enjoyed two of the finest offensive seasons in Texas Rangers history. Rodriguez finished 2002 with an 8.8 wins above replacement (WAR) rating, the highest such figure in franchise history, while his 2001 campaign ranks fourth at 8.3. More tellingly, his offensive WAR ratings for 2001 and 2002 rank first and second for all Rangers players, respectively. Additionally, Rodriguez ranks first and second in total bases, homeruns hit, and runs created for the 2001 and 2002 seasons.
His 133 runs scored in 2001 and 125 runs in 2002 place first and second, respectively, in clubhouse history, while his 201 hits in 2001 rank among the franchise’s top 10 most productive hitting seasons. Rodriguez finished 2002 and 2001 with slugging percentages of .623 and .622, both among the top 10 slugging percentage seasons for the franchise. His 2001 and 2002 on base plus slugging percentages also ranked fifth and sixth, respectively.
Stacy Stine Cary is a mentor for the Tech Wildcatters, a Dallas, Texas-based accelerator for promising startups. Drawing on her background in oil, real estate, and retail, Stacy Cary helps startups to create business successful models by investing time and resources in them.
Tech Wildcatters has created a completely new model for accelerators called The Gauntlet. It is a five-step system to help startups grow into well-run companies, with an emphasis on making sure that startups complete each stage before moving on to another. Funding is doled out as they reach each new stage. Tech Wildcatters set up software for the startups to track progress and compare their work with other teams in the process.
In May 2016, the first group of startups that began The Gauntlet presented their work at the Tech Wildcatters Spring Pitch Day. The 11 startups that presented have all proceeded to at least the third level of The Gauntlet and all have revenue coming in. Tech Wildcatters expects to admit more startups than ever and increase funding using this model.