Whether one is looking for an elk, antelope or mule deer, there is something special about a hunting season’s opening day. Something hunters look forward to experiencing from the moment they learn they have drawn a big-game tag.
Nevada’s waterfowl hunting seasons opened Saturday in the Northeast Zone, an area comprised of Elko and White Pine counties.
Nevada’s most popular upland game birds long have been the Gambel’s quail and the chukar partridge. The No. 1 spot among bird hunters is often the subject of debate, though anecdotal evidence tends to lean toward the chunky chukar partridge.
Amateurs were randomly paired with one of the pros as a co-angler, but each angler fished for his own five-fish bag. Pros competed against pros and amateurs against amateurs.
As with big game, the key to turning game birds into a tasty meal is taking care of them in the field. You want to keep them clean, cool and dry.
One of the great things about spending time in the outdoors is the opportunity it provides to observe first hand some of the unique behaviors animals display at various times of the year.
Fort Mohave Indian Reservation in the Mohave Valley is one place to go when dove season opens Sept. 1.
Since northern pike are a topline predator, they have an immediate impact on existing fish populations wherever self-appointed bucket biologists release them.
With Nevada’s big-game hunting seasons underway, some hunters are wondering how the wildland fires this season will impact them when they go afield in the coming days and weeks.