Jess Roskelley, an elite alpine climber from Spokane who died in April, will be honored at the inaugural JessFest Climbing Competition.
Hunting in Idaho, and the Panhandle Region specifically, should be good this year for elk and deer, according to regional wildlife biologist Kara Campbell.
More than a decade ago, before a water-loving rodent with a penchant for gnawing on trees became the
Wolf pups with monogamous parents are more likely to survive, according to new research from the University of Idaho.
Yellowstone National Park recorded just over 820,000 recreational visits during August and has exceeded 3.1 million visitors for the year so far.
The Grouse Flats wolf pack in Garfield County has been credited with killing a 450-pound calf on Aug. 30, according to a Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife news release.
The Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife will host three online meetings to discuss how to manage wolves once they are fully recovered and delisted.
The Trump administration is expanding hunting and fishing in 77 national wildlife refuges, in what it says is a bonus for hunters and anglers, but what critics contend is deferring management to states with potential harm to wildlife.
No more antlerless deer hunting. That’s the biggest change in for Eastern Washington hunters in 2019.
It was a simple calculation. “My ability to tie flies and sell them far outpaces my ability to write big checks.”
With the general hunting season opener for most of Washington about a month out, now is the time for the unprepared hunter to panic.
Alan Liere’s fishing-hunting report for September 12
Mary Jo Stauner took this photo of a female California quail on July 24 on Spokane’s South Hill.
The park superintendent for two popular Idaho outdoor destinations near Almo issued a temporary ban Wednesday on highlining activity after seeing two different parties engaging in the sport.
Turnbull National Wildlife Refuge and the Spokane Audubon Society and Friends of Turnbull will host a work party Oct. 5 from 9 a.m. to noon.
Last January, Eli Francovich ran an article in The Spokesman-Review concerning his first year of hunting. He wrote of the early mornings, cold weather, days without success and questioned, “Why was I doing this?”
Summer is ending, fall is on the doorstep and it’s time for area highs school students to rev their writing engines.
Terri Rowe can’t quite remember what was written on the Wolf Fang Peak register that first sparked her interest in highpointing, but nine years and more than 140 summits later, she still can’t get enough of the pursuit.
In an effort to address complaints of overcrowding, the Idaho Fish and Game Commission hopes to cap the number of nonresident hunter tags sold. They are also looking at increasing nonresident hunter fees.
Spokane author and naturalist Jack Nisbet will lead a hike through the Waikiki Springs property at 5:30 p.m. on Sept. 11.