The results of the 2019 elk and antelope draws are posted and many local sportsmen have found out that they have been successful.
The outbreak of pneumonia that swept through the Black Mountains appears to be over, and the animals still out there seem to have weathered that storm. But there is one major concern, according to Region 3 Terrestrial Wildlife Program Manager Erin Butler.
This story is about Kingman residents Sara Alearin, who while hunting with her uncle, local sportsman Steve Nueberger, bagged her first javelina while on a hunt in game management Unit 18B.
Having just spent the past two weekends on the Handgun, Archery, Muzzleloader (HAM) hunts in Game Management Unit 18B, I am really concerned by the lack of javelina herds seen.
Hunting javelina for the first time can be a daunting task. Matter-of-fact, many new javelina hunters will go on average about four hunts before they take their first collared peccary.
The last of the spring 2019 javelina seasons is set to open Friday, but with the continued unsettled weather, hunt success this year may not be as high as in past years in units favored by local sportsmen.
If you are an Arizona sportsman, today is an important day for you.
You no doubt know the name of Kingman resident Donnie Scroggins. He is president of the local bass club and is an avid bass angler.
A few weeks ago there were 27 sportsmen and women who came from all over America to take the Arizona Hunter Education class in order to get a permanent bonus point.
One of the questions I’m often asked as a Chief Hunter Education instructor is, “How valuable are bonus points when it comes to helping draw a tag?”
Every day, somewhere in America, there are anti-hunting groups who are working to take away our rights to own firearms or our privileges hunt.
The first tournament on the Kingman Bass Club’s tournament trail was held last weekend at Cattail Cove on Lake Havasu, and for most of the nine teams that competed, they found bass fishing tough.
Taking a trip out of state to visit family and friends not only strengthens the bonds between us, but also produces a lot of new and exciting memories.
The New Year isn’t but eight days old, and there are a number of local sportsmen and women who have already filled their archery deer and javelina tags.
I decided to call the folks in Mohave County who have to repair or replace these signs to get figures on what these vandals and thieves cost the taxpayer.
The team of Mike Hulsey and Paul Tassie caught only six bass all day, but five of them were good enough to garner them the top prize of $2,000 for the one-day Weekend Warrior bass tournament at Lake Havasu.
Kingman resident Tad Levandowski had waited a long time for a rifle deer tag in Arizona.
If there is one message I would like to pass on at this time of the year, it is that we should all help out our fellow man, every chance we get.
There are many nonprofit organizations out there whose mission is helping others.
If you are one of the many people who forgot to apply for a spring 2019 javelina or turkey tag, there is still hope.
The one thing that remains constant is the friendships that are made and are held in a sacred trust. It’s called comradery, and that is what hunting is really all about.
Hunters will have the opportunity to participate in one of three programs that are being offered.
For many who had drawn Unit 10 antlerless elk tags this year, it was a year when not many elk were taken.
Predator calling is one of the most challenging and exciting sports many hunters in Arizona participate in.
The father-son team of Charles and Doniphan Schmidt brought in the largest limit of bass to easily win the Kingman Bass Club’s last tournament of the year, which was held on Lake Havasu.
Seems like every fall when the big game hunts start, I hear stories about sportsmen who have not filled their tags, but yet claim they had a successful hunt.
Good friends are few and far between. When we lose one, it is hard to take.
It was hot as six teams of anglers from Kingman Bass Club took to the water on Lake Mead to test their skills on the largemouth and smallmouth bass that call this huge Colorado River impoundment home.
According to the U.S. Coast Guard, in 2017 there were 4,291 recreational boating accidents involving 658 deaths nationwide.
The rumors about the Bureau of Land Management Kingman Field Office Travel Management Plan (TMP) and Environmental Assessment that is currently out for review and comment has garnered the attention of a lot of local folks, and in some cases, has upset a few.