It soon became apparent that if I wanted to fill my tag more frequently, or with a higher quality animal, a change was needed in my approach.
It has been another rough summer for wildlife habitat in Northern Nevada, as wildland fires have taken their toll on popular hunting areas.
If you have been looking to catch a mess of bluegill, I know just where to find them. Though they weren’t exactly what Roger Williams and I were looking for when we found their hiding spots.
For hunters pursuing big game, it isn’t high winds from a powerful storm that worry them. It is the slight breeze felt on the back of their neck that scares them the most.
Hang around Southern Nevada’s outdoor shooting ranges long enough and you may have the pleasure of meeting folks known only by their cowboy aliases. Names like Creeker, Salt River Ford, Ace of Hearts, Quickly Downunder or Blazin’ Betsy.
With big game seasons set to begin, no doubt some of you are planning to hunt in other states or in Canada. If so, that means you will soon find yourself waiting in line to check in your gear at an airline ticket counter.
A year after the Brian Head fire, fishing has been good enough that most anglers might believe the Panguitch Lake fishery escaped unscathed. But an official for the Utah Division of Wildlife Resources still has concerns.
One of the challenging things about using boat-mounted sonar units to locate game fish is trying to decipher the images on the fish finder’s display.
With big game hunting seasons looming on the horizon, anyone with a big game tag will need to spend time practicing on the shooting range before their season begins.
If passed, the Recovering America’s Wildlife Act could generate as much as $26 million annually for Nevada’s wildlife.