Outdoors columnist Ted Peck shares his advice for filling a turkey tag.
As the walleye spawn winds down, location matters if fishermen want to snag trophy walleye.
Before heading West to hunt elk in the Rockies, outdoors columnist D.S. Pledger brushed up on what to do if he were to meet a bear on his journey.
Rough fish such as carp have the reputation of second-class citizens, but prepared properly, they're still good to eat.
With opening day of fishing less than two weeks away, finding a site becomes the No. 1 task for anglers.
The next 10 nights offer the best chance of the year at pulling a trophy walleye from the Rock River and its tributaries as Wisconsin's favorite gamefish eases upstream to lay eggs over rocky-rubble bottoms in water with just a hint of current.
The AR platform might not completely eclipse the traditional sporting rifle, but the fact that such weapons are now referred to as modern sporting rifles reflects their growing popularity.
Gazette outdoors writer Ted Peck gives advice for catching walleye as waters warm in the coming weeks.
They come in all sizes, shapes, are made up of a multitude of materials and can be seen high in the tree tops or literally on the ground.
Like the robin, the skunk cabbage is a harbinger of the coming spring, and such a welcome sight after a long, hard winter is cause for celebration.