NORTHLAND OUTDOORS Don't move firewood â€”Buy it where you burn it!
It is against the law (M.S. 89.551 Sec. 2 Subd.3b) to bring unapproved firewood into any state park, state forest or day-use area.
Find a DNR approved firewood vendor near your destination, Be sure... Posted on 8/25/10 at 8:22 AM
NORTH DAKOTA OUTDOORS AND BEYOND ND fishing regulation changes
2010-12 Fishing Regulations Set, New License Required
North Dakota’s 2010-12 fishing proclamation has been set, with regulations effective April 1, 2010 through March 31, 2012. In addition, angl... Posted on 3/22/10 at 5:50 AM
North Dakota wildlife officials have finalized regulations for the next two fishing seasons.
The Game and Fish Department says there are several notable changes. One eliminates the 14-inch minimum walleye size limit on Spiritwood Lake and Lake Ashtabula.
Hunters gearing up for the approaching hunting season will have few new regulations to deal with this year, according to Jason Smith, game management technician with the North Dakota Game and Fish Department.
“Minor changes really,” he said. “Mostly it is the status quo. The main thing is a change in the zones for wild turkey season.”
Some soccer moms will have to give up hulking SUVs. Carpenters will still haul materials around in pickup trucks, but they will cost more. Nearly everybody else will drive smaller cars, and more of them will run on electricity.
By Tom Krisher, The Associated Press
, May 20, 2009
North Dakotans have always enjoyed the opportunity to travel and visit countries such as Canada, Mexico and the Caribbean and we have always welcomed visitors to our fine state. The federal government is moving forward with the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative, and on June 1, 2009, new federal regulations will change the documents needed to enter or return to the United States.
Deer hunters in North Dakota are receiving extra reading material with their licenses this year, and some of them are not happy to get it.
The state Game and Fish Department is sending out brochures outlining complaints about the practice of using bait to attract big game. The agency said it may lead to disease and make it difficult to manage the deer population. The department also raises the question of whether baiting violates the ethics of a fair chase.
By Dave Kolpack, The Associated Press
, July 28, 2008
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