At its April 25, 2019, meeting in Colby, the Kansas Wildlife, Parks and Tourism Commission voted on a number of amendments to current regulations, a few of which will benefit furharvesters.
The Kansas Wildlife, Parks and Tourism (KWPT) Commission conducted a Public Hearing to hear proposed regulations during the evening session of its meeting in Wichita on Dec. 13, 2018.
The Kansas Pheasant Hunt For Youth & Women event is designed to provide a comfortable and positive hunting environment for new and inexperienced hunters.
Kansas hunters who primarily rely on public land access to pursue their quarry will soon have the opportunity to apply for special hunts that offer high-quality, limited-access experiences.
NWKCF has announced it will award Norton County Community Foundation’s Secure Sebelius Lake fund with a $25,000 grant and Pheasants Forever with a $10,000 grant..
Small bats, big bats, brown bats, red bats, all will be explored during the Kansas Wetlands Education Center’s (KWEC) Bat Fair on Feb. 11, 2018.
Hunters searching for a good turkey hunting spot this spring, especially those with a young hunter in tow, are encouraged to apply.
Kathy Carroll, Bonner Springs, identified 334 unique species of birds last year while participating in the fifth annual Kansas Birding Big Year contest.
Nearly 99 percent of Kansas’ wildlife are designated as nongame species, or species that are not trapped, fished or hunted.
At the Jan. 11 Kansas Wildlife, Parks and Tourism Commission meeting in Milford, seven lucky conservation organizations drew Commissioner Big Game Permits.
The Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism’s Marc Murrell has been appointed to director of the Great Plains Nature Center in Wichita.
The 2018 Kansas Birding Big Year, hosted by the Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism, is underway and you’re invited to participate in the fun.
Five-hundred Unit 4 spring turkey permits will be available to Kansas residents for the 2018 season and the deadline to apply is Feb. 9, 2018.
In an effort to better serve license buyers, KDWPT has upgraded more than 30 types of annual licenses beginning in 2018, making them valid for 365 days.
“Exercise more” is a common New Year’s resolution, and you can live up to that pledge in an outdoor setting with a First Day Hike at a Kansas state park.
As Kansas endure a dry winter, Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism (KDWPT) cautions anyone spending time outdoors to be aware of fire danger.
Starting January 1, all unfilled 2017 deer permits convert to firearm whitetail antlerless-only permits, providing deer hunters one last opportunity.
Staff at KDWPT are doing their best to ensure hunters, anglers, and other license buyers are taken care of in a big way in 2018 and for many years to come.
Kansas Wildlife And Parks Magazine will soon adorn its pages with winning entries from the 2017 Wild About Kansas Photo Contest.
While all state parks and wildlife areas throughout Kansas are open for camping and other outdoor recreation throughout December.