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South Dakota artist Adam Grimm wins 2013 Federal Duck Stamp Contest
Ammo Land
Adam Grimm, an Ohio native who now lives in Burbank, S.D., is the winner of the 2013 Federal Duck Stamp Art Contest. The announcement was made by U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Deputy Director Rowan Gould at the Maumee Bay State Park and Conference Center in Oregon, Ohio, during the annual art contest — the only juried art competition sponsored by the federal government.
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The ultimate October playbook
American Hunter
Bill Winke, writes for American Hunter: "Opening day is a big deal. As a young duck hunter my entire life revolved around that date. But it is not a widely anticipated event among bowhunters. We tend to have one-track minds we see the rut and only the rut. And since opening day — usually Oct. 1 — is a month before we can expect to see rutting activity, we tend to forget the season even has a starting point. In certain situations, overlooking October can be a big mistake. But you can also make mistakes in October if you don't plan and hunt it correctly."
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Watertight frog tactics for epic fall bass
Outdoor Hub
These days, the word "epic" is used to describe everything from fast food to funny cat videos on YouTube. But in a perfect world, it'd be reserved as a superlative for Lord Byron's work or a sky dive from outer space. Or the promises of fall fishing. Especially fall frogging. Tournament angler Rich Lindgren agrees. "Although a lot of anglers abandon frog fishing in fall to concentrate on main basin or offshore-structure fish, the shallow frog bite can be epic."
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West Fargo brothers claim 'twin' rams in Canada
West Fargo Pioneer
Brothers Cody and Kyle Shoman have been hunting with their grandfather, John Kautzman, all of their lives, and that experience paid off Aug. 21, when both of them shot a rocky mountain bighorn sheep on a hunting trip to British Columbia. "To get a double on rams like this is not something that happens every day, let alone two nice rams like we were fortunate to take," Cody said. "We will be forever grateful to have had this opportunity together."
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Bugling, battling bull elk a sure sign of fall
The Bellingham Herald
It's an eerie, plaintive sound, something like a high-pitched screech combined with grunting and clucking. It can be heard across the forests and meadows of Washington and many other states at only one time of year. It's a true call of the wild, the bugling that bull elk do every late summer and fall. They're competing with other males to be the favorite of females — or dominant male — in the herd.
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TRENDING ARTICLES
Missed last week's issue? See which articles your colleagues read most.

    Taxidermist starts career at young age (Britt News Tribune)
Taxidermy, as told by its biggest fan ever (Fast Company)
Tips for bowhunting fall turkeys (Outdoor Life)
Gov. Brown signs Bump and Grind, bighorn sheep bill (The Desert Sun)

Don't be left behind. Click here to see what else you missed.


Lottery lets youth display hunting skills
Toledo Blade
There was only one out-of-state hunter whose name was drawn in the lottery for this season's Kentucky youth elk hunt — and that was Ben Armbruster. Winning the lottery has a lot to do with luck. The fact Ben came home to Ohio with a trophy five-by-five bull elk — there wasn't a lick of luck involved in that. It was the result of skill, determination, patience, resolve and a surprisingly steely set of nerves — all packaged in a 12-year-old.
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A beginner's guide to taxidermy
The Telegraph
Although the golden age taxidermy — the craft of preparing, stuffing and mounting animal skins — ended with the Victorian era, the art form itself has made something of a comeback in recent years with actress Amanda Seyfried, musician Jack White and author David Sedaris all professing to be fans.
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FEATURED ARTICLE
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TRENDING ARTICLE
Bugling, battling bull elk a sure sign of fall
The Bellingham Herald
It's an eerie, plaintive sound, something like a high-pitched screech combined with grunting and clucking. It can be heard across the forests and meadows of Washington and many other states at only one time of year.

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Taxidermist starts career at young age
Britt News Tribune
Customers have learned Remington Hutton can get the taxidermy project completed before his grandpa Roger can. The word is out and, now, it's been a boon to Remington's taxidermy business.

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Taxidermy, as told by its biggest fan ever
Fast Company
Alexis Turner has been collecting and dealing taxidermy specimens for the better part of 20 years. In that time, the owner of London Taxidermy has seen the art and industry of preserved animals go from niche market to full-on pop culture phenom.

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Wyoming grizzly-attack survivor gives advice
Billings Gazette
Twenty-one years after he was attacked by a grizzly bear sow while hunting bighorn sheep in northwestern Wyoming, Terry Everard still recalls the incident clearly and still carries the now-hidden scars as reminders. Now 58 and retired in Sundance, Wyo., Everard still hunts and still has a great respect for grizzly bears and their power. He preaches safety in the backcountry, including suggesting that hunters and hikers carry bear spray and have it ready for use.
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Group researches quail population
Odessa American
Where have all the quail gone? That's exactly what Becky Ruzicka and Kelsey Bedford are trying to figure out. Ruzicka, a research technician for Rolling Plains Quail Research Ranch and Bedford, a graduate student from Texas A&M, Kingsville, spent an afternoon setting up about 10 quail traps around the Railway Ranch in southern Ector County.
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NTA Cutting Edge
Colby Horton, Vice President of Publishing, 469.420.2601
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Brent Mangum, Content Editor, 469.420.2602   
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