- Michael A Sawyers - Outdoors
Fewer W. Md. fawns survive
It’s true. Based upon a variety of monitoring techniques, what the Maryland Wildlife & Heritage Service calls fawn recruitment is declining.
W.Va. solons to study crossbows, gobbler opener
Committees in the West Virginia House and the Senate are going to officially study whether or not to allow general use of crossbows for deer hunting and the possibility of opening spring gobbler season one week earlier.
Sit back, be patient, wait for gobblers
Bob Long says there are only about 11,000 of us. He ought to know.
Long makes his living working for the Maryland Wildlife & Heritage Service by knowing about turkeys and turkey hunters.
Maryland has ‘secret’ trout opening days
Don’t tell anybody about this, but there are some secret opening days of trout fishing in Almost Maryland.
Md. has greater natural resources police presence than W.Va., Pa.
Whether you hunt and fish
in West Virginia, Pennsylvania,
Maryland or all three,
They’ve started, you know. The gobbler seasons.
Well, actually, one has, that being Maryland, and two will, one in West Virginia tomorrow and then another in Pennsylvania soon after that.
Bill that would up cost of Md. hunting license dies
The senators and delegates who converge on Annapolis each January and stay there for three months as they decide how we should live our lives would do well to subscribe to a portion of the Hippocratic Oath taken by physicians.
The size of the fight in the dog
At the beginning of my book, “Native Queen,” there is an author’s note in which I point out that I believe, as did my father, that there are three seasons in a year, not four.
New W.Va. doe hunt works out
The new, three-day, October, firearms hunt for antlerless deer instituted by the West Virginia Division of Natural Resources accounted for a harvest of 3,525 animals, according to Chris Ryan, supervisor of Game Management Services.
W.Va. ag chief has coyote plan
The only thing I can figure is that Walt Helmick has been watching the Diamond Jim thing unfold in Maryland during the past several years.
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- Fewer W. Md. fawns survive