On any given winter morning at Mount Spokane, you’re likely to see a handful of headlamps picking woven up the snowy slopes of Spokane’s namesake mountain.
Morning skiers knocking out a lap or two on Mount Spokane before work will find it hard to make their 9 a.m. meetings next season.
Dawn detergent has been my brand of choice for dishwashing since 1989, when The Spokesman-Review flew me to Alaska to report on the environmental havoc caused by the Exxon Valdez oil spill.
First-time backpackers are invited to a free introduction to backpacking class, April 4 at 7 p.m.
The U.S. Forest Service is asking the public to review and make comments on the Brebner Flat Environmental Assessment.
State biologists reported that a male bighorn sheep in Okanogan County died due to pneumonia.
As the Spokane region thaws, bird-watchers are looking to the skies.
The Spokane Bird Dog Association is inviting hunters with pointing breeds to a training event Saturday with fly-away homer pigeons available and guidance by a professional trainer.
There’s an age-old piece of wisdom that I often forget: If you want to make God laugh, tell him your plans.
By his estimate, Stephen Veals spent more time fishing in 2018 than many anglers spend in a lifetime.
Separate inquiries find exposure of fish to air after being landed has little impact on their survival and reproductive odds.
A porcupine rests near the top of a pine tree at the Turnbull Wildlife Refuge on Monday.
Alan Liere’s fishing-hunting report for March 21
Document, 15 years in the making, called ‘difficult to understand’
A bevy of scientists has helped Montana’s most threatened fish avoid blinking out.
At 6 a.m. in mid-January, a trio of hunters sat cloaked in layers of camouflage, waiting for first light when they could begin shooting during what would likely be one of the final duck hunts of the year.
Something catastrophically wrong happened in 2018 to monarch butterflies.
A proposal to strip gray wolves of their remaining federal protections could curtail their rapid expansion across vast swaths of the U.S. West and Great Lakes, yet the predators already are proving to be resilient in states where hunting and trapping occur.
Grand Canyon National Park, which is celebrating its centennial, is a monument to eye-catching natural beauty – and the value of government regulation, which deter miners, plans for dams, tramways that once hauled out bat guano for fertilizer and a gamut of other development dreams and schemes.
Alan Liere’s fishing-hunting report for March 14
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