They may or may not be the roads less traveled. But they are the roads leading to potentially good habitat for deer and other wildlife, and they’ve been opened for hunters.
Pennsylvania Game Commissioners know what they want. Their counterparts at the state Department of Conservation and Natural Resources are equally sure of their own desires. But they’re not entirely the same.
It’s sometimes what we don’t know that captures our attention, especially when it comes to lost relatives, found guns and time outdoors.
Pennsylvania’s elk herd is growing, and drawing increasingly large crowds of tourists eager for a glimpse. Elk hunting is going on at the same time, in what some call a testament to managing wildlife for everyone.
Adam Ford could have gotten discouraged after not even seeing an elk on his first hunt for them last year. He didn’t, and that paid off in a big way.
Pheasant stockings are popular with those who hunt the birds, but that’s not many, and the cost is high. Is that OK?And what do fishermen think of price?
Have an opinion on how state forests should be managed, and who should benefit? Here’s a chance to share it.
Knowing what you want and knowing how to get it when it comes to recruiting the next generation of hunters are not always the same things.
Archers especially often use deer urine scents while hunting. Might that option be on the way out, though?