NORTH DAKOTA OUTDOORS AND BEYOND watchable wildlife photo contest
The deadline for submitting photos to the North Dakota Game and Fish Departments annualWatchable Wildlife Photo ContestisSept. 30.
The contest has categories for nongame and game species, as well as ... Posted on 7/1/14 at 7:11 AM
STAFF BLOG WILDWINGS Cashing in on wildlife
Arguments on both sides of this issue can be made with equally passionate reasoning. It comes down to a simple question: Who "owns"the wild creatures which fly, swim, or walk among us?
I only ask thi... Posted on 4/2/11 at 6:15 AM
STAFF BLOG OUTDOORS WITH SAM COOK St. Paul man captures long buck fight on video
Fellow outdoors writer Chris Niskanen at the St. Paul Pioneer Press posted some good video of two bucks fighting just days before the Minnesota deer season in the back yard of a St. Paul man. Two vide... Posted on 11/10/10 at 11:31 AM
STAFF BLOG NORTHLAND OUTDOORS Wet and wild: Wildlife management areas
LAC QUI PARLE WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT AREA Here on the very western edge of Minnesota, Dave Trauba lives his passion for wildlife and wildlife management day by day, season by season, year by year.
Overs... Posted on 9/13/10 at 10:50 AM
Q. It is not uncommon to find antlers lying on the forest floor in the spring. Why do buck deer, bull moose and other antlered species shed their antlers?
A. Annual cycles in deer antlers are related to the changing seasons. Deer have adapted their physiology and behavior to respond to seasonal changes, including antler growth and shedding.
UND is taking applications from bow hunters interested in one of five archery deer permits available again this fall on 160 acres of land the university owns along the Forest River northwest of Inkster, N.D.
FINLEY, N.D. — The state Game and Fish Department is considering a limited antelope season in southwest North Dakota this year, but officials won’t make a decision until July population surveys are completed.
Pheasants, ducks, geese, deer and other game animals get much of the wildlife press in North Dakota, but if publicity was based on numbers alone, the state’s “other” wildlife would capture the headlines more frequently.
The Cornell Lab of Ornithology in Ithaca, N.Y., has released a free iPhone app to help people identify 285 birds in North America. Created with support from the National Science Foundation, the app asks five questions and then displays photos of birds that match your description — customized to your location and time of year.
Unusual catches always make me wonder, so I had to do some checking this week when Arnesen’s Rocky Point Resort on Lake of the Woods posted photos on Facebook of two crappies that were caught recently in one of the resort’s rental houses.
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