Hunting and Fishing News & Blog Articles

Stay up-to-date on hunting, fishing and camping products, trends and news.
GUEST AUTHOR: T.L. McCoy Speculation about Oregon’s Fall hunting seasons has been all over social media of late. The May 15 application deadline is rapidly approaching. A number of closures and restrictions on fishing opportunities only served to fue
TRCP, along with other conservation groups, is asking outdoorsmen and women to continue to be cautious as they head out to public lands and waters during COVID-19. (Steve Hillebrand, USFWS/) The COVID-19 curve has begun to flatten, but several conser
Public land hunting for deer and elk, the bread and butter of Beyond the Grid TV by Eastmans’. Hunters John Pickar and Todd Fedor head out to eastern Montana to hunt mule deer and elk DIY. Anyone that has hunted with their dad will find this episode
All the cuts from a wild turkey. (Alex Robinson/) Wild turkey is my all-time favorite game meat. It’s easy to cook, it has plenty of rich flavor, and it’s just about impossible to beat fried turkey nuggets dipped spicy barbecue sauce. Oftentimes, wil
Eastmans’ Todd Helms reviews a hunting rifle by Weatherby. The Mark V Weathermark Bronze is the workhorse of the Weatherby’s Mark V line of rifles. This rifle is light and durable. The Cerakote finish makes this rifle ready for the worst weather cond
    Life is returning to normal for much of the West. Here in Wyoming Covid 19 didn’t have as large an impact on daily life as it did in other parts of the country and for that we are grateful. I went bear hunting this weekend and my drive to a favor
The sign said, “due to shortages, only 2 boxes of ammo per customer please.” This seemed a bit strange particularly for a Wyoming boy. Toilet paper and ammo, what is the world coming to? I thought to myself.  For the firearms industry, the outlook fo
The decision to send a pointing dog, flushing dog, versatile dog, or a retriever to a pro trainer is a big deal. Some owners want help starting puppies off with a solid foundation. Others are good with basic obedience, yardwork and training, and only
An angler battles a hefty brown on a Beaverhead tributary in Montana. (Brian Grossenbacher/) Around and around and around we go. Where we’ll stop, I already know because we’d stopped there five times since 7 a.m. There was the little manicured bathin
Any old canoe can be turned into an effective deer transporter. (Lon Lauber/) Seven years ago, Aaron Warbritton borrowed his landlord’s fiberglass canoe to access a piece of hunting ground in Iowa. Along with a hunting buddy, he paddled a mile upstre
Do you hear me calling? (Amazon/) Every hunter has his or her own reasons for chasing wild animals. For many it’s a chance to be outside. For some it’s the thrill of the hunt. For most of us, it’s the opportunity to communicate with wildlife in a way
Sleep soundly. ( Wilson Ye via Unsplash/) Some days you get lucky, and your campsite is on a bed of flat, fresh grass or matted down pine needles. Sometimes, no matter how hard you look, you just can’t find a soft place to sleep. Either way, separati
Always have what you need. (Thought Catalog via Unsplash/) Surviving an unplanned night in the woods doesn’t always mean death—if it’s not too cold, no one is injured, and you find help right away. But what about when it starts to snow? Or an injury
The New River is many things—­gorgeous, deserted, dangerous—but new isn’t one of them. It was named unwittingly, so the story goes, after traders labeled each landmark “new lake,” “new stream,” and so on. The description stuck. Yet at 360 million yea
Measurements taken at the old mining town of Thurmond show the New River spikes to nearly 100,000 cfs each March, then dwindles throughout the rest of the year. That makes spring the most hazardous—­and thrilling—time to raft it. (Nick Kelley/)Archam
  This video is coming soon exclusively for TagHub members May 15th! Dan Pickar was charged by a wounded black bear last spring. The experience got him questioning his own preparedness for a bear attack. This video Dan dives into the details of how t
These invasive insects can be up to two inches in size, with a giant stinger to match. (Washington State Department of Agriculture/) This article was originally published on Popular Science. Unless you live under a rock, you’ve probably heard the ter