Aging hunters should consider hunting with youth to invigorate themselves.
Pennsylvania – Ron Steffe
For those willing to work, hunting Pennsylvania’s public lands can equate to downing a buck of a lifetime.
With COVID-19, it’s difficult to judge how many hunters took advantage of this regulation change.
It remains to be seen, but with a huge increase of infections the country and our state is facing now, many reasonable hunters may skip their rifle season trips this year.
Losing someone who graciously shared his land with many hunters is a sad thing in Pennsylvania.
Plastics in the stomachs of smallies speaks volumes about pollution.
Cooler weather, shorter days and whitetails’ interest turning to breeding makes for great deer hunting.
Archery hunters and harvest numbers showing strong increases in Pennsylvania.
CWD remains a highly serious threat to white-tailed deer and elk populations in Pennsylvania.
To be hunting once again in Pennsylvania will lower stress of COVID-19.
Declining numbers of state bird beyond worrisome in Pennsylvania.
Evening rides through deer country show a high number of healthy-looking deer.
PFBC reveals strategy for management of both wild and hatchery trout and their waters over the next four years.
Questions surround how well trout do after numerous releases.
The owner’s accounts showed that a total of 570 rabbits were harvested off of this exceptional rabbit dog.
It made for difficult first week of spring gobbler hunting in Pennsylvania.
With all this extra time, high school and college students are spending many hours trout fishing.
Double-crested cormorants in Pennsylvania enjoying benefits of stocked trout without human competition.
With the coronavirus placing people at home beyond their usual timeframe, spending additional hours within nature’s settings becomes an excellent benefit.
Hispanic families in Berks County to benefit from fishing programs specially aimed at increasing their angling participation.
Many not pleased with PGC’s proposal to reinstate statewide concurrent anterless and antlered season.
Call it climate change, a freakish mild winter or little snow cover, but huge flocks of greater snow geese have made their way into Pennsylvania, especially the southeastern portion-much earlier than normal.
Now conscious of them and what they once meant and mean now, the blogger hopes some future hunters who trek the woods he has understand just what those old piles of stones and rocks represent.
The outdoor world of Pennsylvania has many needs, but these are this blogger’s top two.
It’s all about the same when it comes to hunter numbers and harvested deer.
The carnage of deer and other wildlife hit on Pennsylvania highways is a horrifying loss of one of the state’s most important and loved resources.