Tournament anglers who win regularly and recreational fishermen who fill the live-well monitor the “little things.”
ODNR offers sessions for adults and youth.
Forty-six people were rescued, including two fishermen who were hoisted by helicopter and medically examined. It ended up that no one was injured, authorities said.
A crew from the University of Toledo working with the U.S. Geological Survey found the larvae during sampling last June in the Maumee River, a Lake Erie tributary.
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An avid outdoorsman, Vander Boon has made the effort to introduce his students to the world of hunting. He has helped many students learn to shoot a bow and even helped several harvest their first big game animal.
The super-popular Fish Hawk family from Crestliner has been revamped and given a shot in the arm with higher horsepower ratings for 2019. The 1750 series now can hold a 150 horsepower motor and the 1850 powers out at 200 horsepower.
There’s been a hot bite but when you finally hit the ice, the weather changes and the action tanks. Pay attention to tiny details, and you’ll salvage your trip by tricking a few fish into biting.
Longtime ODNR employee becomes first woman to head agency.
Animals, fish have adapted to the conditions over time, biologists say.
Author’s clan cleared brush to do just that recently
One fact of note from the report: Minnesota hunters shot more than a quarter of their entire deer harvest on opening day of their primary firearms season.
Official entry score of 320-5/8 makes it only the fifth hunter-taken nontypical whitetail to exceed 300 inches in history.
In probably the most notable proposal to the Ohio Wildlife Council, when the total allowable catch exceeds 3 million fish, the bag would go from four fish to six fish daily from March 1 to April 30 in Lake Erie, excluding the Sandusky River.
Hunters checked 14,182 white-tailed deer during Ohio’s muzzleloader season, Jan. 5-8. That's up from 13,268 the previous year.
Deer seasons mostly have ended, but January is a great time to keep pursuing squirrels and bunnies.
If the 117-year-old dam were to fail, it would allow the invasive species nearly 1,300 additional miles of main-stem and tributary spawning grounds.
Quail numbers hit hard in Ohio. And when we lost those cheerful sweet calls and the sight of coveys skedaddling along brushrows, we lost something special. It would be nice to have them back. The loss has been ours, and many of us do not even realize it.
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