If you are one of thousands of “snowbirds” who moved from your home state down to Clark County to avoid the harsh winter, you’re probably getting ready to head back home as the weather starts to warm up. Well, the Nevada Department of Wildlife (NDOW) wants to remind you to get your watercraft inspected as well as decontaminated before heading home.
While it might be a little cold outside, now is the perfect time to enroll in a boating education course before you head out onto the water this spring. The Spring Aboard – Take A Boating Education Course campaign (March 17-23) encourages boaters to get educated prior to the kick-off of the boating season to make the most of your time on the water.
The Nevada Department of Wildlife (NDOW) is reminding sportsmen that this year’s big game application period is fast approaching. Below are important dates for the 2019 Big Game Application Process.
Nevada angler John Shorter III has proved yellow perch are making a comeback in Wildhorse Reservoir after tying a record that has been held for more than 30 years.
Imagine a line of nearly 200 youthful archers all releasing their arrows toward downrange targets at the same time. In 12 minutes, those archers will shoot a total of 6,000 arrows in one of three flights that will comprise the 2019 annual Nevada National Archery in the Schools Program (NASP) State Tournament.
The Nevada Department of Wildlife (NDOW) wants to remind everyone that the taking or gathering of shed antlers from public land in Elko, Eureka, Lander, Lincoln, Nye or White Pine counties is prohibited from January 1 - April 30 each year.
Here is a quick hunting quiz: What challenging Nevada game bird can fly up to 60 miles an hour and has eyesight and hearing sharp enough to spot hunters from great distances? Not sure? Does the phrase “gobble, gobble” help?
That’s right; one of the toughest game birds in Nevada is actually the wild turkey. Shawn Espinosa, Nevada Department of Wildlife (NDOW) game biologist, points to several attributes that make the turkey such a formidable target.
get a bad reputation because they are active at night, they’re hard to see, are
often very quiet, and therefore really mysterious. It’s easy to
come up with scary thoughts about things that go bump in the dark, and
unfortunately, a lot of people think of bats as that bump in the dark.
The Nevada Department of Wildlife (NDOW) is seeking the public’s assistance in helping to solve an elk poaching case that occurred earlier this month in Eastern Nevada.