ANCHORAGE - Promising moose numbers on the southern portion of the Kenai Peninsula led Alaska's Board of Game to open two new hunts and reauthorize a cow hunt.
In a 9-1 vote last week, the Homer Fish and Game Advisory Committee recommended that the Board of Game not approve two intensive management proposals that include aerial wolf control. Vice Chair Tom Young said he voted against the wolf control proposals because they address the wrong cause. "The limiting factor on moose we can support on the peninsula is environmental," he said. "It's habitat." Young also said the Board of Game had already approved spike-fork and antler-length restrictions on bull moose that addresses low bull-cow ratios.
Christian college hosts garage sale
Cardiac support group to meet
Kenai Peninsula College closed today
Fish and Game advisory board meets
Soldotna Historical Society meets
An article entitled "Abundance-based fish, game management can benefit all," by Corey Rossi of the Alaska Department of Fish and Game (ADF&G), provides an articulate explanation of ADF&G's current approach to conservation, emphasizing abundant big game harvests. But if conservation means looking at both sides of the equation (utilization vs. preservation), then some factors may be missing with respect to wildlife.
n The Homer Fish and Game Advisory Committee will meet at 6 p.m. Tuesday at the Research Reserve Annex across from Homer Air on Kachemak Drive. Lower Cook Inlet fisheries and statewide game proposals will be discussed. For more information call Marv at 235-2468 or 235-8612.
Women health screenings available Fish and Game advisory schedules meeting PFLAG to meet Masquerade ball, auction planned Alcohol and drug abuse council to meet KPC seeks council members
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