Aquatic Invasive Species (AIS) are non-native species that become established, spread widely, and cause harm to ecosystems and our economy.
The mid-winter phase of the ice fishing season has arrived, and with it comes a new approach to putting walleye on the ice. The days of the hot bite at early-ice are pretty well behind us.
There is nothing that ruins a day out on the ice like being cold.
The days are growing noticeably longer. There’s a little more warmth in the sun week by week. Northwestern Ontario’s glorious summer shimmers at the end of winter’s frosty tunnel.
One look inside my garage and it was pretty clear to me that something needed to be done. In one corner lay several tree stands and related accessories.
Winter brook trout fishing is a tricky game. These fish thrive in lakes and ponds that are clean, cold and often remote.
Conventional wisdom would suggest that making your own fishing flies and reloading your own rifle cartridges should save you oodles of cash. But not necessarily.
I’ve been asked how many times I have been to a bait shop or purchased bait in my angling career. I actually thought about this and can come up with somewhat of an accurate answer.
As a kid, I can vividly remember sitting on an upside down pail beside my hand drilled hole intently watching my Blue Lake line that was tied to a red willow stick jammed in the snow.
Gun hunters have often approached me about what is involved in becoming a bowhunter, and/or what major factors are involved in making a switch from gun hunting to bowhunting.
At six a.m. the Weather Network website showed a heavy snowfall warning banner above a frigid forecast.
Our strong attachment to a warm, glowing flame may seem baffling amidst the comforts of the modern world. But in the winter wilderness the connection makes more sense.
Photography doesn't have to take a break even though it's cold outside. Some of the best opportunities for fantastic photographs are in the early morning hours on those frigid winter days.