Relationships have never been better between the Conservation Congress, Wisconsin DNR, and the Natural Resources Board.
Marissa Kaminski (r) won the Todd P. Eisele Memorial Scholarship for 2019. Kaminski is studying waterfowl management. On the left is Mike Eisele, co-funder of the scholarship. (Photo by Tim Eisele)Anybody who attended college several decades ago would find it amazing to see what today’s students are doing. That is particularly true at the UW-Stevens Point College of Natural Resources…
Alternate sites mean citizens won’t have to travel to NRB meeting locations.
DNR not asked to take a position on Assembly Bill 39, which would increase fines for poaching.
His reporting key to the banning of DDT. Fellow 2019 inductee Craven instrumental in beginning a national educational effort teaching benefits of hunting.
New Aldo Leopold exhibit running at UW-Madison Library of Special Collections through May 24.
Public comment period on the 2019 season framework open through March 15.
Veteran sportsman Scott Loomans to head up DNR Dvision of Fish, Wildlife and Parks.
NRB members consider joint meetings with Department of Agriculture, Trade and Consumer Protection board.
Positive birds were picked up in Ashland, Douglas counties.
Understand that Preston Cole is not the political appointee of the past. He has natural resources credentials with a degree in forest management, and he worked for the Missouri Conservation Department. He has served on the Natural Resources Board for 12 years, where he gained a good understanding of the DNR, and has seen its warts.
Cole has served on the Natural Resources Board since 2007.
NRB members reluctantly approve emergency rule on DNR/tribal Lake Superior commercial fishing agreement.
Six state conservation groups create new group called Sportsmen for Wetlands.
Many wildlife species depend on young forests, and work in that direction could be funded through such a stamp.
Wisconsin game farm owners must still comply with enhanced fencing requirements of CWD emergency rule.
Wisconsin’s NRB shortens Zone A ruffed grouse season, but adopts Dec. 31 instead of expected Nov. 30 closure
Conservation groups, sportsmen convince NRB members that there is no scientific information available to support Nov. 30 closure.
Early comments hint that JCRAR members might do just that when Wisconsin Legislature reviews new CWD rules during Oct. 1 hearing. And if they kill the CWD rules, short-term politics will again trump long-term science.
(U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service)Oak trees are valuable, particularly if a landowner is interested in managing land to benefit wildlife, but oaks require active management. To help landowners, the Aldo Leopold Foundation and its partner organization serving private woodland owners, My Wisconsin Woods, are holding the “Oak in the Driftless Workshop” on Saturday, Sept. 29. The workshop will be held…
With the opening of the bow deer season in September, hunters who want to have their deer tested for chronic wasting disease (CWD) but don’t have a close-by sampling location may consider a mail-in possibility. Besides collection of tissue samples established by the DNR, hunters may also have a deer tested for CWD at the UW-Madison Veterinary Diagnostic Lab. Hunters must…
Plainfield, Wis. — As the Department of Natural Resources (DNR) has reduced its efforts at working with non-game wildlife, the state is fortunate that conservation groups have taken a broader view of natural resources, including non-game. The Dane County Conservation League (DCCL) has long been interested in preserving native habitat. In the late 1950s under the leadership of the late…
Wisconsin’s Natural Resources Board approves more stringent game farm fencing rules aimed at CWD management
No final decision made yet on possible early closure for Wisconsin’s ruffed grouse season.
Retired Wisconsin deer biologist Mike Foy has a unique pay-for-performance idea.
Riggle calls for a Nov. 30 emergency closure to 2018 Zone A ruffed grouse season.
Wisconsin DNR and Natural Resources Board considering a Nov. 30 closure in northern and western counties.
A number of factors could be impacting grouse numbers, but West Nile virus is being eyed as the biggest culprit.