A campaign to protect Michigan’s wolf population has gained some star power.
“They’re a crafty animal,” said John Haggard, 72, of Charlevoix. “Even at my age, I’m always willing to learn a new skill.”
Michigan’s first authorized wolf hunt since the animal went on the endangered species list four decades ago will begin Nov. 15.
With Michigan’s rich tradition of fall hunting getting under way, the Department of Natural Resources has offered their top 10 tips for a safe outdoor experience.
“Reported pictures on trail cameras are giving many hunters high hopes for the coming season both for larger bucks and successful antlerless harvests.”
If you want to participate in the upcoming Michigan wolf hunt, you’d better move quickly.
Starting this year deer hunters in 12 northern counties won’t be allowed to shoot bucks with less than three points on one antler.
Hunters expecting to go about business as usual this fall should take a few minutes to familiarize themselves with the new rules.
A Shiawassee County man has been sentenced in one of the largest poaching cases in recent Michigan history.
The manual instructs how to find traps and take them out by destroying or hiding them.