Hunters Have A Little Help This Weekend On Kentucky Afield TV

Hunters Have A Little Help This Weekend On “Kentucky Afield” TV

Kentucky Afield
Kentucky Afield

Frankfort, Kentuckyy – -( This weekend, January 17 and 18, “Kentucky Afield” television looks at hunting methods that pair man with dogs, raptors and success.

We’re reminded in this episode that animals hunt, too. Predator/prey relationships exist in every corner of the wilderness. In Jefferson County, Dave Campbell, who works with elephants at the Louisville Zoo, is an expert falconer. With his Harris’ hawk, we head to the field to pursue rabbit and squirrel. It’s teamwork that works when we rely on instincts apart from our own.

While on the subject of hunter helpers, host Tim Farmer participates in a more traditional hunt with the help of beagles. In Shelby County, Clinton Cook and crew help bag a delightful day.

Elsewhere, with January temperatures, few are thinking of boating. Jason Russell, fisheries biologist with the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources, says it’s time for boat trailer maintenance. Russell logs hundreds of miles each year with a boat in his rear view mirror. He points out a few winter tips that won’t leave you on the side of the road.

“Kentucky Afield” is a production of the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources. It is the longest continuously-running outdoor television show in the nation. The program airs Saturday at 8:30 p.m. Eastern /7:30 p.m. Central and is repeated Sunday at 4 p.m. Eastern/3 p.m. Central on KET 1. Segments can also be accessed on the Internet at To see the latest news about “Kentucky Afield” television and view your favorite show segments from the past, sign up today for the electronic newsletter. Visit on the Internet and click the Kentucky Afield Newsletter icon.

The Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources manages, regulates, enforces and promotes responsible use of all fish and wildlife species, their habitats, public wildlife areas and waterways for the benefit of those resources and for public enjoyment. Kentucky Fish and Wildlife, an agency of the Tourism, Arts and Heritage Cabinet, has an economic impact to the state of $4.5 billion annually. For more information on the department, visit our web site at