NORTH DAKOTA OUTDOORS AND BEYOND WMA camping restrictions
The North Dakota Game and Fish Department will continue to implement camping restrictions on some wildlife management areas in western North Dakota and along Lake Sakakawea.
Overnight camping is proh... Posted on 4/22/14 at 1:44 PM
IT'S GOOD TO BE IN N.D. Happy thoughts for fall
I learned two truly awesome things today, thanks a great deal to Doug Leier.
1. You can find out on N.D. Game & Fish's website if you have a deer tag coming your way.
2. There's an any a... Posted on 7/2/10 at 11:13 AM
West Fargo - As air temperatures warm up during a North Dakota spring, fishing usually heats up as well. And heading into this spring, most anglers will agree that fishing in North Dakota the past couple of years is as good as it’s ever been. It could get better this year.
West Fargo - In my early years with the North Dakota Game and Fish Department, I was a district game warden. Prior to assuming responsibility for a district, new wardens learn different required skills from experienced wardens at stations around the state.
West Fargo - Most of us would already assume that April is a busy month for fisheries biologists, as ice-out brings pike spawning, then walleye spawning and initiation of all the other management work that corresponds to open water.
West Fargo - Pheasants, ducks, geese, deer and other game animals get much of the wildlife press in North Dakota, but if publicity was based on numbers alone, the state’s “other” wildlife would capture the headlines more frequently.
West Fargo - I’ve always enjoyed the arrival of spring. I’ve lived in a number of towns and areas in just about every corner of North Dakota, and whether it’s Williston, Bottineau, Bismarck or West Fargo, each has its own special draw.
West Fargo - North Dakota’s fishing regulations are different from any other set of regulations the State Game and Fish Department produces.
While they all cover laws, limits and season lengths, the fishing regulations cover a two-year period, while the others are developed annually.
For the past decade or so, North Dakota has had around 100,000 active deer hunters, plus or minus a few thousand in any given year.
All of us should be interested in the upcoming series of deer management meetings the North Dakota Game and Fish Department has scheduled around the state during the last two weeks of February.
West Fargo - My short-term memory is sharp enough to recall that the 2013 winter lasted a little too long for my liking, and unless April cross-country skiing or snowmobiling are a draw, I’d suggest ice anglers had plenty of time from last December through March to give way to spring.
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