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New England may need hunting season for moose
Worcester Telegram & Gazette    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Maine has by far the largest population of moose in New England — 30,000 — they're expanding their range and numbers throughout the region. The New York-New England population has grown to about 50,000 today. Southern New England has become the safety valve for absorbing the pressure of excess numbers building up in New Hampshire and Vermont. The moose population has increased to the point they now could sustain a regulated, limited harvest to maintain current, relatively safe populations. It's up to legislators to approve a moose hunt. More

Harnessing dangers of tree stands
GateHouse News Service via JournalStar    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
It would be great if all tree stand accidents came with a funny story and a happy ending. "A 51-year-old male in tree stand got excited seeing the 'biggest deer' he had ever seen and walked off the end of his tree stand." That anecdote is in one of the hospital reports from 2010 included on the National Electronic Injury Surveillance Service website that compiles accidents requiring an emergency room visit. And while it seems like an obvious point to keep driving home, preventable accidents involving falls from elevated tree stands are sure to put a black mark on this year's hunting season. More

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Wyoming Game department warns against feeding mule deer
The Associated Press via Grand View Outdoors    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
The Wyoming Game and Fish Department warns that wildlife losses may be high in parts of the state this winter because of severe drought. The department is reminding the public not to feed mule deer. The agency says that supplemental feeding often does deer more harm than good and doesn't increase their chances of survival. More

New Hampshire turkey hunters hoping for big shotgun season
Union Leader    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
"Everyone's been saying it — we've got a lot of turkeys this year, and it's going to be a good week," said Bob Weeks of Smith River Trading Post in Danbury, N.H. State Fish and Game officials say there are more wild turkeys in the state than usual, and turkey hunters are set to take advantage of that during the state's five-day shotgun turkey hunting season. Ted Walski, New Hampshire Fish and Game's turkey biologist, said fish and game surveys show there are 40,000 or more wild turkeys roaming New Hampshire grounds this season. This year's turkey nesting counts in the state show 6.7 poults, or young birds, born per hen. The average is about five poults, he said. More

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Squirrel hunting great small game for all ages, skills
Republican Herald    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
There was a time when squirrels were once the first small game animal to fill the game bags of most young hunters. Today, small-game hunting in general seems to be on the back burner for some hunters, with pheasant hunting remaining put-and-take and depending on the stockings by the Pennsylvania Game Commission. In most areas, taking rabbits is nearly impossible without the assistance of a beagle or two, so without the "Big Two" to attract hunters, the fun of a squirrel hunt is all too often overlooked. More

South Dakota commission sets mountain lion quota at 100
The Associated Press via Grand View Outdoors    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
South Dakota's Game, Fish and Parks Commission announced that it will allow up to 100 mountain lions to be killed during the upcoming hunting season, 30 more than last year. The season begins Dec. 26 and runs through March 31 unless either of two quotas is reached, the 100 total lions or 70 females. Last year's quota was 70 lions or 50 females. More

Dick Martin: Duck hunting is a different animal
The Newark Advocate    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
It's going to be a banner year for Ohio-area duck and goose hunters with a six-duck limit, but not many people will take advantage of it. They'll be too busy hunting other game species to spend time seeking waterfowl, but that can be a mistake, especially if you've already bagged a deer or two and are looking for something different. Duck hunting definitely is different. More


NTA Cutting Edge
Colby Horton, Vice President of Publishing, 469.420.2601
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Elizabeth Zavala, Content Editor, 469.420.2676   
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