When it comes to wildlife conservation, there are those who talk about it and those who get their hands dirty doing it. Unfortunately, the talkers tend to get noticed instead of the doers.
Most kayak fishermen are college educated, affluent, married males who are experienced anglers with a passion for largemouth and smallmouth bass.
When it comes to fishing for black bass at Lake Mead, the past two weeks have been among my most enjoyable since taking up warm-water fishing.
In early April, Ducks Unlimited announced its top volunteer chapters. Among them were four chapters from Nevada, each recognized for their financial contributions to DU’s conservation efforts.
The gobbler ghosted out of the trees within 30 yards of Heather Pratt’s hiding spot. She came to full draw and released her arrow. This time she didn’t miss.
ll it takes is one unanticipated bump and you are quickly separated from the seat. Such was the case Monday when my friend, Roger, and I searched the waters of Lake Mohave for smallmouth bass.
I realized just how lucky we are to have so much public land where we can pursue our outdoor interests without having to pay a fee.
A rumor captured my interest early this week when I heard someone talking about an angler who had reeled in a 48-pound striper from the cool waters of Lake Mead’s uppermost basin.
On his first day in office, newly appointed Secretary of the Interior Ryan Zinke signed two secretarial orders that have a direct impact on American hunters and fishermen.
Outdoor enthusiasts sometimes have the misfortune of hearing both varieties of plops on the same outing, which means one can experience optimism and depression within a short time frame.