NORTH DAKOTA OUTDOORS AND BEYOND good news on mule deer numbers
I said good news, not great news :)
The North Dakota Game and Fish Department conducted its annual spring mule deer survey in April and results indicate western North Dakotas mule deer population incr... Posted on 5/24/13 at 10:45 AM
PREHISTORIC INDIAN VILLAGE The Wild Side of the Museum
Being the director of a small museum and archaeology site has its challenges, none more amusing and frustrating than dealing with an invasion of wildlife on the grounds. Our grounds cover approximate... Posted on 11/29/11 at 2:30 PM
IT'S GOOD TO BE IN ND My brother spots some Montana mule deer
My brother Drew is in Montana this week for his job as an accountant. He sent me this photo of mule deer by the parking lot outside his hotel window.... Posted on 1/28/11 at 5:41 PM
OUTDOORS WITH SAN COOK Buck near Ashland tests positive for CWD
According to the blog of Paul A. Smith on Friday, outdoors editor for the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, a whitetail buck on a shooting preserve near Ashland has tested positive for CWD (Chronic Wasting ... Posted on 11/13/10 at 12:56 PM
STAFF BLOG NORTHLAND OUTDOORS Taxing the deer stand?
Randall, Minn. - Jeff Hardy's got a deer stand on 40 acres of land in northwestern Morrison County, but it may not be there much longer.
That's because the county wants him to pay property taxes on i... Posted on 8/13/10 at 11:02 AM
Samples taken from North Dakota deer, elk and moose during the 2008 hunting season have tested negative for chronic wasting disease and bovine tuberculosis, according to Dr. Dan Grove, wildlife veterinarian for the North Dakota Game and Fish Department.
Deer hunters in southwestern North Dakota could see an earlier deer season in units 3E1, 3E2, 3F1, 3F2 and 4F, which are located in parts of Adams, Bowman, Hettinger, Morton, Sioux, Slope and Stark counties.
A snowstorm hitting the western half of North Dakota on the eve of opening day of the deer gun hunting season may have played a role in the lower success numbers in 2008, officials say, though it’s hard to exactly lock down the cause.
BISMARCK — Under current North Dakota law, a person who wants to shoot deer or ducks illegally can kill dozens or hundreds and no matter how egregious the acts, only be charged with misdemeanor crimes and lose his hunting privileges no more than three years.
North Dakota’s deer gun lottery has been held and individual results are available online at the state Game and Fish Department’s Web site at gf.nd.gov. Successful applicants will receive their license in the mail by mid-July.
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