November is a busy month for hunters in Kansas, and it starts on Nov. 1 and 2 with the youth pheasant and quail seasons.
The Westar Energy Green Team will host rifle deer hunts for area youth who have little or no deer hunting experience.
Four adult whooping cranes were spotted on Oct. 28 at Cheyenne Bottoms Wildlife Area in Barton County but were gone by the next day.
Applications for Commission Big Game Permits are being accepted now by the Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism (KDWPT).
The Tuttle Creek Wildlife Area has grown by almost 500 acres as the result of a collaborative effort between the KDWPT and conservation organizations.
Staff at Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism’s state parks and wildlife areas extend an open invitation to all hunters looking for a fun, affordable base camp this season.
Mike Rader, Wildlife Education Coordinator for KDWPT, was named Avian Conservationist of the Year by the Kansas Ornithological Society (KOS).
Sportsmen and women, and anyone who visits the Neosho Wildlife Area, are invited to attend a public information meeting Oct. 14 at 6:30 p.m.
Landowners and anyone interested in improving quail habitat on their property are invited to attend a quail habitat tour and free dinner Tuesday, October 21 at Melvern Wildlife Area, Reading.
On Oct. 11 the Kansas Wetlands Education Center; in conjunction with Great Bend Regional Hospital, will host a hunter appreciation breakfast from 8 a.m. to 12 p.m.
The Kansas Department of Wildlife and Parks is proud to announce that The Kansas Ornithological Society (KOS) will hold its fall meeting October 3-5 in Salina.
A copy of the 2014 Kansas Upland Bird Forecast is now available and from the looks of things, upland bird hunters will see improved populations this fall.
The Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism designed the Special Hunts Program to ensure hunters have quality outdoor experiences.
Pheasants Forever and Quail Forever are pleased to announce the expansion of habitat specialist positions in conjunction with the Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks, and Tourism.
The KDWPT has announced from Sept. 1 – Oct. 31 and Nov. 1-9, hunters can hunt mourning, white-winged, Eurasian-collared, and ringed turtle doves with a valid hunting license and Kansas HIP permit.
Beginning Sept. 1, 2014, hunters using select Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism (KDWPT) managed wildlife areas will be able to get their free daily hunt permits electronically.
A total of six reported hunting incidents took place last year, the lowest number of incidents reported since the KDWPT began keeping record over 50 years ago.
The Youth/Disabled Deer Season is Sept. 6-14, and all young hunters should be given the opportunity to practice with the equipment they will use.
The Hunting Heritage Group and the KDWPT invite youth, age 10-16, and disabled hunters to apply for a spot in the 8th Annual TJ’s Memorial Deer Hunt.
It’s a tradition for the residents of Kansas to spend the Fourth of July Holiday outdoors, while enjoying outdoor activities such as boating, fishing and camping.
The KDWPT has announced that the deadlines for the limited number of 2014 resident elk and either-species/either-sex firearms deer permits are quickly approaching.
The 2014 lesser prairie chicken aerial survey has shown a 20 percent increase in the species’ population which is up from an estimated 18,747 birds in 2013 to 22,415 birds this year.
At the workshop session of the Kansas Wildlife, Parks and Tourism Commission meeting in Pittsburg June 19, commissioners worked on items for future potential regulatory action.
The Kansas archery program is aimed at promoting international-style target archery among students in grades 4-12.