NORTH DAKOTA OUTDOORS AND BEYOND snow cover and snow geese
North Dakota's spring snow goose season has been open since Feb 15, but to no surprise the fact it's open doesn't mean there's birds anywhere close..yet..this snow cover map is all you need to really ... Posted on 3/7/14 at 7:09 PM
THE VIEW FROM THE EDGE OF TOWN It's Holiday Time
If we all could take a minute away from personal attacks, maybe we could focus...even for a second...on something much more important.
I would like to take this time, to focus on somet... Posted on 11/12/13 at 5:12 PM
STAFF BLOG CHEF JEFF Short Rib Sliders with Snow Pea Slaw
Sliders and slaw are one of those combinations that's hard to beat. And these days, a lot of restaurants and fast-food operations have picked up on this.
And the slaw is served with all sorts meats, ... Posted on 7/1/12 at 4:31 PM
STAFF BLOG SOUTH DAKOTA OUTDOOR ADVENTURES Saving the tundra by controlling snow geese
Some of you may have seen today's article about snow goose populations in North America in The Daily Republic. While light goose overpopulation certainly isn't a new problem as a conservation has been... Posted on 3/14/12 at 8:48 AM
STAFF BLOG WILDWINGS Coral atoll?
I had the pleasure of flying across the entire state of North Dakota yesterday at a lower altitude than I normally fly. The scenery was wonderful and thelight was amazing as it played upon the earth... Posted on 11/15/11 at 1:01 PM
ELY — Night had settled over the Wingnut encampment on Snowbank Lake. The big wall tent radiated lantern light from within. Moonlight illuminated the surface of the lake. A row of tiki torches, orange flames dancing in the night, lit the path from a campfire on shore to the tent pitched on the ice.
Rudy Hummel knows something about the importance of a good place to sleep. The Hermantown youth, who has been sleeping outside since June 7, is using his outdoor sleeping streak to raise money for Western Lake Superior Habitat for Humanity.
CORNUCOPIA — An occasional deep rumble rises from beneath frozen Lake Superior. The wind rustles through vegetation high atop vertical bluffs covered in jagged daggers of ice. Dripping water plinks deep within a cave in the rust-orange sandstone.
Deep snow and deep cold already are pushing northern Minnesota’s white-tailed deer into mid-winter patterns. They’re seeking cover in conifers and, along the North Shore, probably will be moving down from the ridges to where snow is less deep, biologists say.
When the going gets tough for deer, many people think that feeding them is the answer. The Minnesota Department of Natural Resources advises against it, said Jeff Lightfoot, DNR regional wildlife manager at Grand Rapids.
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