DSORe eNews S731

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VOL: 7  ISSUE: 731  AUGUST 04, 2012
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Dan at Milford Hills Open House

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• Eat a cream puff and learn to shoot a bow at the Wisconsin State Fair
• Florida bowhunt double on wild boar and gators
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eMail: outdoorsradio@gmx.com
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• Dan visits the new shooting range and trading post at Milford Hills Hunt Club
• Jeff tills up his fall food plot
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currntpollRESULTS FOR POLL S730
How many people do you think will apply for a wolf harvest permit?

> 250K   [0%]  |  100-200K  [0%] |  50-100K  [0%]  |  25-50K [25%] |  < 25K [75%] 

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INSTANT SURVEY VOTE ON – POLL s730
Do you expect some group to file a lawsuit to block Wisconsin’s first modern-day wolf hunting/trapping season?
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The question we want to know is WHAT do YOU think of this. Let us know. Take the POLL!
VOTE YOUR OPINIONphoto courtesy USFWS ©2012 Gary Kramer

Wisconsin’s first modern-day wolf hunt approved by NRB

In the July 27 issue of Wisconsin Outdoor News, Editor Dean Bortz writes:

Stevens Point, Wis. — Timber wolf harvest tag applications will go on sale for $10 on Aug. 1, now that the Natural Resources Board has approved a first-year harvest quota of 201 wolves in six zones.

A total of 2,000 permits will be available to state and tribal hunters and trappers, with the final distribution to the tribes still to be determined. At least six tribal councils have asked that wolves not be harvested on those reservations, but that does not prevent individual tribal members from seeking wolves on public land outside of the reservations.

NRB members reached a unanimous decision July 17 after listening to about six hours of testimony in which protectionist groups and individuals outnumbered hunting and trapping individuals and groups.

READ MORE…

pollcontest When you LEAVE a COMMENT & YOUR NAME AND EMAIL ADDRESS, you are entered into the drawing – for a ZipVac portable vacuum sealer starter kit, complete with a rechargeable pump, a hand-operated pump and reusable, resealable storage bags.
Blue Harbor Resort: Classic Lakeside Resort & Spa
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SCOTT GUNDERSON

Executive assistant to Wisconsin DNR Secretary Cathy Stepp comments on the upcoming wolf season, the DNR response to the drought and the DNR Pavilion at State Fair

Scott Gunderson

DENNIS DUNN

Author of Barebow! (the amazing account of his 40-year quest for the Super Slam of all 29 North American big game animals with a bare bow) reports on three recent trophy bowhunts and announces the e-book version of Barebow!

Dennis Dunn
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RON BAREFIELD

A Madison-area guide reports great walleye and bass action on the Wisconsin River and good panfish catches on the Madison chain

Ron Barefield
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THE EVENTS CALENDAR HAS BEEN MOVED DANSMALLOUTDOORS.COM/EVENTS

FISHING CONTESTS: Find them ALL online:  @ American Fishing Contests
RUFFED GROUSE SOCIETY BANQUETS & EVENTS:  ONLINE INFO:
MILFORD HILLS ACTIVITIES & EVENTS: ONLINE INFO

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Operation Deer Watch runs August 1 through September 30

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Once again the eyes of the Wisconsin outdoor public are NEEDED. Help make Operation Deer Watch a success again this year!
photo courtesy WDNR ©2011

MADISON — In an ongoing effort involve the public in deer management and to effectively monitor and evaluate Wisconsin’s deer herd, people can record and report online all bucks, does, and fawns they see in the wild from August 1 through September 30.

Summer deer observations have been a part of the Department of Natural Resources deer management program for more than 50 years, but in 2010 the agency started a unique collaboration with citizen scientists to collect data called Operation Deer Watch. The public observations along with DNR observations provide greater insight on the reproductive status of Wisconsin’s deer herd. Since the survey’s initiation in 2010, the DNR has received more than 7,000 citizen observations.

“This is an opportunity to be the daily eyes and ears for the deer herd in your area and to become personally involved and committed to the success of Wisconsin’s deer herd,” said Brian Dhuey, DNR wildlife surveys researcher. “The results from Operation Deer Watch become more meaningful as we gather many years of summer deer observations and can monitor production trends.”

The number of deer seen and the number of fawns seen with each doe are indicators of annual deer herd production. Last summer, Operation Deer Watch generated more than 3,300 observations. A total of 4,004 deer were observed by 1,059 individual observers during August and September 2011. The statewide estimate for the 2011 fawn-to-doe ratio using Operation Deer Watch data was 93 fawns per 100 does.

Participating in the survey is simple. Beginning August 1 people record all bucks, does, and fawns seen during the day on a tally sheet and then enter those numbers online through September 30.

“It is important that all the information be filled out for each observation. Please ensure that the date, deer management unit, and the type and number of deer observed are recorded, without this information the data are of little value,” Dhuey said.

A report summarizing the results of each participant’s 2012 deer observations will be produced at the end of the survey period and sent to all individuals who enter their email address on every observation form. For more information, videos, and results of previous years, go to the DNR webpage and keyword search “deer watch,” and click on the link for online wildlife surveys.

Read more here:

FOR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT:

  • Brian Dhuey – 608-221-6342
  • Jes Rees – 608-221-6360

Property owners need to follow appropriate ways to resolve problems with raccoons

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Nuisance or amazing? Either way you need to know how to correctly -and legally – control critter problems.
photo courtesy UrbanLegends.com ©2007

MADISON – Reports from property owners in many corners of Wisconsin suggest raccoon populations are large enough to cause nuisance problems in some areas. While there are methods for dealing with “critters,” property owners are reminded that there are no poisons approved for use on raccoons.

“If you have a problem raccoon family in your attic, walls, shed or barn, I know how frustrating it can be. Cute, maybe, but destructive, for sure. Most people are looking for humane ways to deal with them,” said Brad Koele, wildlife damage specialist for the Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources.

Depending on the situation there are a number of alternatives property owners can choose from when dealing with raccoons. Removing food sources, harassment, exclusion, and live trapping and relocation are all non-lethal options to consider.

“There are no legal toxicants or poisons approved for use on raccoons and it’s against both state and federal law to use pesticides such as fly bait and rat poison in a manner inconsistent with package labeling,” Koele said. “Non-target animals like the family pet dog or cat, or other wildlife may ingest the poison.”

Anyone relocating animals must have the landowner’s permission when releasing the animal on private property. Live trapped animals cannot be released on DNR owned or managed properties. In areas where the discharge of a firearm is not legal, live trapping is the legal alternative.

“If you are experiencing problems with raccoons and need assistance removing the animal, contact a local wildlife control operator. DNR does not remove raccoons for landowners,” Koele said.

If lethal control is needed, trapping and shooting are options. State law allows landowners or occupants of land of legal age to trap or shoot raccoons year-round and without a hunting or trapping license with the exception of the 24-hour period preceding the gun deer season.

Anyone conducting removal efforts on behalf of the landowner must possess a valid trapping license if they are trapping the raccoons or a valid small game license if they are removing raccoons by shooting and in both cases must have written permission from the landowner. Individuals must also follow all other trapping and hunting regulations.

For assistance on how to deal with nuisance wildlife go to dnr.wi.gov page nuisance wildlife. This webpage also has a link to the Wisconsin Trappers Association’s Nuisance Wild Animal Removal Handbook [PDF] which includes a list of trappers around the state who can help with animal removal.

Read more here:FOR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT:

  • Brad Koele, DNR Wildlife Damage Specialist – 608-266-2151
  • Sean Strom, DNR Wildlife Toxicologist – 608-264-6121

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