Archers will get the first opportunity at bringing home a deer beginning Saturday, Sept. 10, according to the Georgia Department of Natural Resources’ Wildlife Resources Division.
Ladies, if you are uncertain where to begin when thinking about outdoor activities, the Becoming an Outdoors-Woman (BOW) program is a great place to start!
Each year, the fourth Sunday of September brings National Hunting and Fishing Day.
Hunters, be sure to get online soon and get your quota application submitted for a Georgia deer hunt!
So, you completed the Hunter Education course – now what? Take your knowledge to the next level by attending a Hunter Education Field Day.
Beginning this month, the 2016-2017 Georgia Hunting Seasons and Regulations Guide is available online and in print, announces the Georgia Department of Natural Resources’ Wildlife Resources Division..
The deadline to apply is Sept. 19, 2016. DNR will notify the grant winner and award funding in October.
Commissioner of the Department of Natural Resources (DNR), Mark Williams has announced the appointment of Rusty Garrison to serve as the Director of the Wildlife Resources Division of DNR.
Hunters participating in the spring 2016 turkey season, which ended May 15, had something new to remember, according to the Georgia Department of Natural Resources’ Wildlife Resources Division…..
Completed Hunter Education – now what? Take your knowledge to the next level by attending a Hunter Education Field Day.
Waterfowl hunters in Georgia can do something in May that they formerly were not able to – make season hunting plans.
Garbage is irresistible to a hungry black bear. The presence of available garbage encourages bears to change their normal movement patterns and “hang out” in non-traditional range areas.
The disease that has killed more than 6 million bats in North America hasn’t spared Georgia.
More than 150 student archers from 13 Georgia elementary, middle and high schools recently participated in the second annual 2016 National Archery in the Schools International Bowhunters…..
More than 200 bald eagle nests have been documented in Georgia for the second straight year, according to the state Department of Natural Resources.
More than 2,500 hunters fortunate enough to have gotten a gobbler during the 2016 turkey hunting season have become familiar with the requirement to log their bird on their harvest record and…..
Do you love Georgia wildlife? Are you looking for a hassle-free way to support the conservation of our state’s rare plants and animals, from bald eagles to Georgia aster?
David Tannehill, a fisheries technician with the Georgia Department of Natural Resources’ Wildlife Resources Division, recently was recognized by the Georgia Chapter of the American…..
Planning on getting a gobbler this year? Hunters heading to the woods for the upcoming turkey season will have something new to remember, the reporting of all harvested turkeys, according to…..
The Georgia Department of Natural Resources’ Wildlife Resources Division is proud to announce that wildlife biologist Bobby Bond recently was honored by the National Wild Turkey Federation (NWTF…..
The Nature Conservancy and the Georgia Department of Natural Resources are pleased to announce the protection of a 3,986 acre tract known as Altama along Georgia’s Altamaha River, in Glynn County…..
The Becoming an Outdoors-Woman workshop series provides a practical introduction to a wide variety of outdoor recreational skills and activities.
Before heading to the stores, the Georgia Department of Natural Resources’ Wildlife Resources Division wants you to know about a gift that is just a “click” away to please all the hunters and anglers.
The goal of the competition, open to grades K-5, is to generate a greater knowledge and appreciation of Georgia’s diverse and increasingly threatened nongame wildlife and their habitats.
Do you think you have what it takes to have your artwork chosen for the next plastic hunting and fishing license card?
The sense of anticipation that comes prior to the opening day of firearms deer hunting season is a feeling that many will have this week.
The Georgia hunter education course is available completely online, according to the Georgia Department of Natural Resources’ Wildlife Resources Division.
The 100-yard public firearms shooting range located at the Charlie Elliott Wildlife Center in Mansfield, Georgia will temporarily close beginning Oct. 20.
At this time of year, bears are preparing to den up for the winter, and in order to do so, are seeking large quantities of high-fat food to get them through the long, cold months.
No matter if you spend a lot of time outdoors or are brand new to such recreational activities, you will most certainly enjoy any of the many FREE celebratory events scheduled for the day.
The Georgia dove season opens at noon on Saturday, Sept. 5, 2015.
Beginning this month, the 2015-2016 Georgia Hunting Seasons and Regulations Guide is available online and in print, announces the Georgia Department of Natural Resources’ Wildlife Resources Division.
Want a shot at a dove quota hunt? Hurry and make sure your quota application is in by midnight on Aug. 15!
Although nest totals fell slightly from last year’s record high, Georgia Department of Natural Resources surveys documented strong wood stork nesting this spring and summer.
The Nongame Conservation Section of the Georgia Department of Natural Resources is offering a $1,000 grant to a 3rd, 4th, or 5th grade public or private school teacher showing conservation efforts
Alligator hunters Don’t wait! If you want to get a chance at a Georgia gator, you have got to get your quota application in by July 31.
For the third consecutive year, two Georgia elementary archery teams placed in the top five in the nation at the National Archery in the Schools Program National Tournament.
As a hunter, angler or other outdoor enthusiast, you invest your time and your money in Georgia.
More than two decades after Georgia protected alligator snapping turtles from commercial trapping, these heavyweight turtles with lightning-quick jaws are struggling to rebound in a former river……
Amphibians and reptiles benefited when John Jensen abandoned a geology degree and returned to school to study biology.