Texas LULAC District XII

​LULAC Councils 4858 | 4860 | 4227 | 22390 | 4885 



"We empower young Latinas using media and technology."

St. Francis Medical Mission 
The goal of our medical missionary team is to provide health care services to poverty stricken families in Mexico and in Central/South American countries.  Many of the villagers are farm laborers and earn meager wages for a day’s work. Due to the remoteness and isolation, along with the lack of availability of health care services, this has created dire hardship for the people in these areas. 

mission & vision

LULAC District XII is located in the Capital City of Austin, Texas. This District is one of the fastest growing in Texas and it consists of the following nine Central Texas Counties:  Travis, Caldwell, Bastrop, Lee, Fayette, Williamson, Llano, Lampasas, Burnet. As we reach out to the Central Texas Counties Communities we have the potential of embracing the trust of all the local citizens. Our District is committed to respect and to preserve the tradition that has made the League of United Latin Americans a great organization.  "We Are LULAC" 

National Youth President
Richard Estrada, III

Our Chief of Development makes sure we're where people need us.


National President Domingo Garcia
His background in social media helps us reach people one tweet at at time.

Director of Council 4227

LULAC History

The League of United Latin American Citizens (LULAC), founded in 1929, is the oldest and most widely respected Hispanic civil rights organization in the United States of America. LULAC was created at a time in our country’s history when Hispanics were denied basic civil and human rights, despite contributions to American society. The founders of LULAC created an organization that empowers its members to create and develop opportunities where they are needed most. Read more

LULAC Chief Executive Officer
Our Chief Financial Officer spends his free time teaching children to read.

May 24, 2024 will be two years since the senseless slaughter of 19 students and two teachers. Justice Department blasts law enforcement’s botched response to Uvalde school shooting