The Kodiak brown bear is one of the largest members of the bear family. The Kodiak brown bear is fast, smart, a big. Hunting these bears is not easy. You should have experience and the proper tools. If you do decide to hunt these bears, be sure that you are careful. There have been cases where the hunter has become the hunted. If these bears smell you they may start hunting you by circling back around on their trail and coming up behind and attacking you. The females are very protective of their young, like all Mom’s, they will defend their babies. Never approach a Mama bear if you can avoid it. These bears have an amazing sense of smell.
These bears are not easy to take down and you will need something big enough to do the job. When you hunt, you want to be sure to kill and not injure the bear. The Kodiak brown bears is powerful enough to come after you even if he’s injured.
The only state in the United States that you can hunt the Kodiak Brown bear is Alaska. You would need an Alaska hunting license, a big game tag, a brown bear locking tag, and a registration or drawing permit for the area you plan to hunt. If you are not an Alaska resident, you will also need proof that you will be guided by a registered guide.
Hunting these bears is not cheap, the license fees for non residents is 85.00. the bear tag is $ 500, and the guide fees are 10,000-22,000. There are two hunting seasons each year, a spring and a fall season. The spring hunting season goes from April 1st through May 15th and the fall season is from October 25th through November 30th. The limit is one animal.
No female accompanied by cubs may be touched. You may not use a dog to help you hunt and you may not use any bait.
During your hunt, pay attention, listen for any sounds around you, don’t take a shot unless you are pretty sure it’s going to do the job, be patient, these bears are very intelligent animals and they are not going to make hunting them easy. Dress warmly for the fall hunt, Alaska is a lot colder than a lot of places, so remember that when packing. Good luck and enjoy the experience, even if you don’t get anything, it’s an amazing experience that not everyone gets.
You can learn more about Kodiak bear hunting, and get more articles and information about these bears by visiting Kodiak bear
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Image from page 132 of "Western field" (1902)
Image by Internet Archive Book Images Identifier: westernfield101907olym Title: Western field Year: 1902 (1900s) Authors: Olympic Club (San Francisco, Calif.) California Game and Fish Protective Associations Subjects: Olympic Club (San Francisco, Calif.) California Game and Fish Protectice Associations Sports Publisher: San Francisco Contributing Library: San Francisco Public Library Digitizing Sponsor: San Francisco Public Library View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: he had stalked antelope under the cover ofa herd of milch-huffaloes. The ruse wasvery succc.isfnl. The pretended cowherd had got within fifty yards of his game, and killedtwo fair-sized buck. When we got back, the bungalow was litup as for a festival. Old Ali did not enter-tain every night guests who brought homesuch a store of venison. Ordinarily travel-ers who sojourn at the government rest-houses have to put up with rice and sinewychickens, which is all that the Iclwiisamahkeeps onhand. But we feasted high onsucculent antelope chops and steaks, withslices of liver cunningly fried. The meat offield-feeding antelope is much superior tothat of jungle deer. The savory dishesstood in no need of the aromatic sauceswhich Ali felt it his duty to compound.Then came that pleasant time when the hun-ter, languid but not fatigued, reviews withtobacco the incidents of the day. Overwhisky and cigars we sat up, chatting andplanning for the morrow, till the owls camedown and hooted Time to turn in. Text Appearing After Image: if A STORY TOLD BESIDEA CAMP-FIRE ^ Bv L. F. Brown. jiurple mists and bluea veil that God looks through:—Ethel CltH«r6 HE ghostly splendors of tht?camp-fire increased as it grewmore and more red. Night wascoming on. deepening thedreaminess of leagne-longslopes along blue-black MountPocono that even in full sun-sliine seem so full of mysteryfrom car windows as the pas-senger wonders how the trainwill reach some depression in the titanic hills,and drop down into Scranton on the otherside. Naomi Pines pricked the subtle, fading blueoverhead, already so full of mantlings andfaint shadows of the gloaming. Eastward,beyond the Water-gap, an early and full moonpushed a coppery crest out of the horizonsrim many miles down the Delaware valley.Above her yellow lamp, Jupiter showed as apale, tiny point of light. Westward, and overthe dozens of crests and pinnacles, mazes ofdreamy rainfall were mottled in dying sun-shine also caught and held in thunder-heads,—clouds with chasms, tunnels, shou Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
Chicken curry over brown rice
Image by jpstanley I must be getting old. A few weeks ago, I went to a Thai restaurant (Bangkok Grill at about 8th South and State in Orem) with some co-workers and I couldn't believe how good the pineapple curry was. The next day, the wife and I dragged the kids to Carls Jr. for dinner. I used to live on that stuff when I was single... but now I find it just nasty. It's like eating cardboard dripping with ketchup and mayonnaise. McDonalds is similar... I just can't eat that stuff anymore. I still visit Taco Bell altogether too often, however, so I'm not quite a geezer yet. Anyhow, I'm writing all this because I'm still surprised that I'd cook, eat, and enjoy something that looks like this. It's exactly the sort of thing I'd politely eat two bites of as a teenager and then sneak off to Burger King. Oddly enough, the revelation that I really, really like red bell peppers came while I was eating lunch at Tucano's, one of those Brazilian grill places where they come around with skewers of bleeding cow flesh. I didn't find the various cuts of beef memorable, but the grilled peppers were great!
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