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HUNTING-HUNTING CAMPS AND EQUIPMENT/WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT

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In 1957 Ontario became the first Canadian province to introduce hunter training for new hunters. In 1960 basic hunter education became mandatory. Ontario's quest for improving the program  and at the same time emphasizing skill requirement, mandated a safety course and testing for new hunters. The new program became effective in 1968. Presently, the program offers two firearms options (H1 and A1) and similar options for bow hunters. Individuals who wish to hunt with firearms must also successfully complete both the CFSC and the Hunter Education courses.

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Ontario Turkey Hunting, what you need to know. The turkey course is now incorperated in the hunting program. Click on the link below. Turkey
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HUNTING NEWS AND RELATED LINKS ARE AVAILABLE. JUST SCROLL DOWN FOR MORE INFORMATION.

Slow and steasy
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As it happened then.
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Sleeping on the job.

Hunting changes 2019 Ontario
  • Hunting tags can be printed from home, tags will be paper. Store them in sealable plastic bags
  • Electronic mandatory reporting must report, harvested or not
  • One outdoors card. No longer separate cards
  • Dog licences can be purchased on line, one licence type only
  • Aprentice hunters will have own bag limit
Need help? info@allmanipsc.com
 
Black Bear hunting Ontario

 

Black bears hold a special position in the ecosystem of Ontario, and their populations are carefully guarded through measures of adaptive management and selective harvesting. Current populations are healthy and hunt-able, one of the largest populations in North America.

Black bear hunts begin in mid-August to mid-September and end in November. Male black bears range from 250 to 600 pounds (114 to 272 kg), females from 100 to 400 pounds (45.4 to 182 kg) making these animals formidable quarry. Dispatching a trophy bruin is not only a matter of matching brawn, but also wits. The black bear’s intense sense of smell and hearing make them ideal for the careful hunter, those looking for a challenge and a truly impressive trophy.

What you should know

Moose hunting Ontario

 

This may be one of the most challenging and rewarding species to hunt in Ontario. Tactics range from calling and lying in wait in the cutovers, new burns, marsh meadows and lake narrows to tracking along game trails.

In Ontario, moose populations are controlled through strict selective harvest programs that limit the taking of animals with high reproductive potential. The result: a large population of moose in hunt-able areas – with additional populations in remote and protected areas.

No matter what your preference, there are myriad opportunities to experience the rush of the chase. Operators in Ontario offer a wide-range of options, from drive-to camps with all the amenities to fly-in outposts miles from the nearest road.

It is recommended that you make this a group adventure, both for fun and the heavy lifting. Considering that an adult cow can weigh as much as 800 pounds (363 kg) and an Ontario bull in his prime can tip the scales at 1,400 lbs (636 kg), you’ll need all the stealth and help you can get.

What you should know

  • Hunters orange must be worn during open gun seasons.
  • Non-resident moose hunting areas offer gun seasons (rifle, shotgun, and muzzleloader) and bows-only seasons from September to mid-November.
  • Non-resident hunters who wish to hunt moose in Ontario must have valid hunting accreditation from another state or province and be a registered guest and accommodated at an outfitter authorized to issue non-resident moose validations tags.
  • Get more information about Moose and hunting opportunities for this species in Ontario.

Deer hunting Ontario

 

White-tailed deer in Ontario are larger than most of their counterparts in the US in order to weather the chilly climate, so antler size is comparably vast. While most white-tailed bucks average 140 to 250 pounds (63 to 114 k), Ontario bucks can top 300 pounds (136 kg).

You can track or drive white-tailed deer through farm country or through big forest. Farm-country hunters concentrate on woodlots and creek bottoms near agricultural fields.

Most hunt from tree stands or ground blinds near trails, rubs, scrapes, feeding areas, or by using drives to push deer to waiting stands. Big-woods hunters use these same techniques in deer funnels and logging cuts, but also incorporate still-hunting and tracking.

What you should know

  • Ontario’s deer herds are managed through a selective harvest system.
  • During the gun season, opportunities to hunt antlerless (does and fawns) white-tailed deer are regulated, while buck hunting remains open. At other times, the overall number of white-tailed deer tags available to hunters will vary, depending on the carefully monitored population levels.
  • There is no open season for hunting caribou in the province. Elk hunting is only by draw for tags.
  • As with any game in Ontario, you should be aware of the seasons and hunting licences required.
  • Hunters orange must be worn during open gun seasons for both white-tailed deer and moose.
  • In some WMUs, non-resident hunters must hunt through an outfitter.

Get more information about white-tailed deer and hunting opportunities for this species in Ontario. From the popular ruffed grouse to the spruce grouse, various types of this species can be found across Ontario. The ruffed grouse exists in greatest abundance, roosting clear across the province to the tip of James Bay. 

Grouse hunting Ontario

 

There is ample time in the hunting season for upland birds. The province has a mix of road-accessible uplands and remote wilderness, as well as experienced outfitters to guide your hunt. They’ll provide everything from trip-planning expertise to complete hunting packages throughout Ontario, where the birds are as stirring as the landscape.

What you should know

  • Apart from having a keen wing shot, it is important to carefully consider your choice of ammunition. Under federal regulation, migratory gamebirds must be hunted with non-toxic shot, though lead shot is still legal for grouse.
  • Get more information about Grouse and other upland gamebirds, as well as hunting opportunities in Ontario.

Turkey hunting Ontario

Hunting this species can be the most exciting and challenging fowl hunting available. Beginning in the spring, when male birds attempt to attract their mates with proud displays of strutting and calling, the challenge is the greatest. As a result, calling has become the preferred method for luring these birds, notorious for their awareness.

Wild turkeys are a relatively recent reintroduction into Ontario’s wildlife system. Conservations and wildlife experts work with the Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry, the Ontario Federation of Hunters and Anglers and the National Wild Turkey Federation to help the species integrate and thrive.

Measures of selective harvesting and hunter education have since proven fruitful: according to wildlife management experts, our provincial population of wild turkey is now plentiful in the Southern Ontario region.

What you should know

  • Conservation is still all-important with the wild turkey. Regulations have been put into place to ensure that their populations are respected, during the spring hunting season a two-bird limit applies. Separate turkey tags must be purchased for each, and each bird must be harvested on separate days.
  • To hunt wild turkey in Ontario, you require both a small game license and a special wild turkey license.
  • Get more information about wild turkey and the hunting opportunities for this species in Ontario.

Waterfowl hunting Ontario

 

Whether you hunt for duck or goose, from boat or shore, Ontario offers a wide range of waterfowling experiences.

Goose hunters will find an abundance of Canada and Brant geese searching for food across the tidal flats, or preparing for the long migration south along James Bay and Hudson Bay. Further south, hunters mostly seek out two subspecies: the maximas, or resident Canada geese, who reach 15 lbs (6.8 kg), and the interiors, the migrant Canada geese, that weigh up to 12 lbs (5.4 kg).

Duck hunters will find goldeneye and pintail in the north. Heading south, you’ll find green-winged teal, ringneck, mallards and black duck. In the southernmost corridor, experience thriving populations of redheads, widgeon and canvasbacks.

What you should know

  • Waterfowl hunters require a federal Migratory Game Bird Hunting Permit and Wildlife Habitat Conservation Stamp (available at most post offices) as well as an Ontario small game licence.
  • Non-toxic shot is required for all waterfowl hunting in Canada.
  • Most field hunting for Canada geese in Southern Ontario occurs on private land; hunters require the permission of the landowner, or may want to look into trips through outfitters who have pre-granted access.
  • Get more information about waterfowl and the opportunities to hunt this species in Ontario.

 

In the know, general information.

 

Big game season is again upon us and filled with mixed feelings. Excited to be out in the mountains and hope to put a good hunt on a deer or elk. On the other hand, I dread seeing what craziness will develop when poor "hunters" try to find an easy way to kill an animal. Yes, there is a big difference between hunting and killing. Hunting involves skill and determination, respect for the animals and for the traditions, and ethics handed down by good hunters. Killing is just killing. Little to no skill is involved in driving up and down roads in an attempt to catch something easy, or shooing an animal in somebody's hay field or their yard. Just because something is legal does not necessarily make it ethical.

There is some huge misconception that driving out to a kill and bringing a dead animal home in one piece is a badge of honor. A good hunter will be packing out his or her animal on their back or on sleds or horses. I am encouraged to see a few young, tough hunters in the woods every year, willing to hike miles for a good hunt. I am disgusted to see road hunting, intercepting migrating animals, or surrounding a herd and wildly shooting into it. We don't need longer seasons to meet the Fish and Game harvest quotas. We need better hunters. It is a sad testament to the laziness of self-proclaimed "hunters" that the most frequently asked question of the Fish and Game is, "Where can I go to get an easy elk?" The question should instead be, "Where can I go to have a great hunting experience and, if luck and skill allow, harvest an animal?"

Some will say that most of the elk move from public lands to private holdings during hunting season. While some certainly do, there are still plenty of elk on public land for those willing to hunt them. This is just an excuse to justify lazy and unethical hunting practices.

Everyone who wants to be a real hunter should read Jim Posewitz's book "Beyond Fair Chase - The Ethic and Tradition of Hunting." It is a must-read for all young, aspiring hunters. Hunting is important. It should not be taken lightly or frivolously. Success in hunting is a bonus, and every animal taken well is a trophy. Doing it right is rewarding and just being in the woods in the fall is a gift.

So get out there. Get up at 2 a.m. and hike miles to the top of a ridge in the dark. Hunt hard and make yourself proud. Teach your young people to work hard to develop the skills and toughness to be real, good hunters. You will be proud of them as well.

By Wayne Zoll

 

No matter how steady your hunting rifle, hitting at any range presumes a proper zero.

Zeroing, or sighting in, is simply aligning the sights (scope) on your rifle so the bullet hits where you aim at a certain distance. A rifle cannot be manipulated to change the bullet’s path. It is the sight alone that is to be adjusted. Windage and elevation adjustments move the rear sight or a scope’s reticle so it directs your eye to where the bullet hits at a given distance. You pick the range.

 

Because a bullet follows the bore axis out the muzzle, it will fly nearly parallel to the line of sight until gravity pulls it unacceptably off course. Bear in mind that a bullet’s path is never perfectly straight. Gravity grabs the projectile as soon as it exits the rifle. In zeroing, you adjust the sight so your straight line of vision intersects the bullet’s parabolic path not far from the muzzle, then travels below it until the two merge at the zero distance.

Beyond that, the bullet drops ever more steeply away from the line of sight.

Flat-shooting loads beg a 200-yard zero, for point-blank range to 250 yards—or more.

Tt’s a common misconception that a bullet rises above line of bore during its flight. It does not. It cannot. Sight-line is not parallel to bore line, but, rather, at a slightly converging angle. The line of sight dips below bore line and the bullet’s arc. Sightline never again meets bore line. Both are straight and, after crossing, diverge. A bullet hits above sightline at midrange, because sightline has been purposefully angled down through its trajectory. The bullet falls to intersect it at greater range. If the sightline were parallel with the bore, it would never touch the bullet’s arc.

The most useful zero depends on the bullet’s trajectory and on how far you intend to shoot. For most big-game rifles, a 200-yard zero makes sense. Sight in there with a .30-06 or a similar cartridge, and your bullet will stay within three vertical inches of point of aim out to 250 yards or so. A three-inch vertical error still gives you a killing strike in the ribs of big-game animals. The 200-yard zero permits “dead-on” aim as far as most marksmen can hit in the field. At 300 yards you’ll have to shade high.

Why not zero at 250 or even 300? Well, with flat-shooting rounds like Weatherby’s .270 Magnum, you can. A 200-yard zero puts its 140-grain bullet only 1 inches over sightline at l00. Adjust the scope so the rifle shoots three inches high at l00, and you’ll reach 300 yards with a mere one inch of drop! By the same logic, a zero for the likes of the .30-30 is best kept short of 200 yards, otherwise the bullet’s steep arc will put it a whopping five inches high at its apex (some distance beyond 100).

This Hill Country Rifles .270 puts bullets almost two inches high at 100 yards, a useful zero.

The best zero for a .30-30 carbine may have less to do with the limited range of the cartridge than the more limited range at which you can shoot accurately with its iron sights—or the even more limited distance you can see in typical whitetail cover! While a 150-yard zero is reasonable, a 100-yard zero may be even more practical, especially if you hunt where most of your shots come very close.

You’re better off zeroing hunting rifles so you won’t ever have to hold low. Remember that shots too long for a point-blank hold with a 200-yard zero are uncommon. Most game, even in open country, is killed well inside 300 yards. I recall a fellow shooting over the back of a magnificent bull elk at 200 because he’d zeroed his .300 Weatherby at 400.

 

One reason many hunters like to zero long is that they overestimate yardage in the field. One fellow told me recently that his .30 magnum could outshoot any rifle between 800 and 900 yards and that he had toppled a buck at 700 steps by holding just over its withers. Now, even a congressman would have blushed spinning that yarn.

The flattest-shooting cartridges land their bullets nearly three feet low at 500 yards, when the rifle is zeroed at 200. To keep a .270 Weatherby bullet (muzzle velocity 3,375 fps) from sagging more than a foot at 700 yards, you’d have to zero at over 600! That would put the bullet roughly two feet high at 300 and 400. It would be plunging so rapidly at 700 that, if you misjudged range by just 10 percent, you’d miss the deer’s vitals!

When zeroing, you’ll save time and ammunition separating the task into two stages, bore sighting and shooting. Bore sighting isn’t necessary. It’s merely a short-cut to the end of the shooting stage. Shooting is necessary. A rifle that’s only bore-sighted is not zeroed!

Zeroing Your Rifle

 

Wayne fired this 300-yard group with a Ruger American .30-06, with an eight-inch hold-over.

First shots to zero should be at 35 yards, whether or not you’ve bore-sighted. After each shot at 35, move the rear sight or scope dial in the direction you want the bullet to go until you hit point of aim. (Mind the dial arrows!

European scope knobs typically turn clockwise to move impact up and right, while clockwise rotation on scopes built for the American market moves impact down and left.) Now, switch to a 100-yard target. I prefer that bullets from flat-shooting big-game rounds hit two to 2 inches high at this range. Depending on the load, the rifle will then put its bullets close to point of aim at 200 yards.

After satisfactory results at 100 yards, move the target to 200 or your zero range. During the last stages of zeroing, make sight changes only after three-shot groups.

A single shot can be misleading.
Windage and elevation dial “clicks” or graduations are engineered to shift bullet impact a precise measure at 100 yards. That’s most commonly -minute of angle. A minute of angle is 1.047 inches at 100 yards (but shooters know it as an inch at that range), two inches at 200, and so on.

A target scope may have graduations as fine as 1/8-minute; scopes intended for long shooting incorporate coarser elevation detents—-minute or even 1-minute clicks—to lift point of impact with less dial movement. A greater range of adjustment results, as well. When you can’t turn the dial past zero, you also avoid the possibility of “full rotation” error, which can cause spectacular misses. European dials are typically marked in centimeters.

 

Another method as fast as counting clicks to move bullet impact, is to secure your rifle so the reticle centers the target as it did when you last fired. Then, without moving the rifle, turn the dials until your reticle kisses the previous bullet hole.

Tip: Don’t go to any range without a pack or two of Gun Digest’s high-visibility EZ2C Targets!

 

Even with a benchrest, it’s easy to make a bad shot. In fact, a bench can give you a false sense of stability, prompting fast, sloppy shooting. No matter how steady you think you are, check your position before each shot and fire carefully. Call your shots. To learn where your bullets really hit at long range (and how great their dispersion), fire at 300, then 400 yards. For hunting, that’s as far as you’ll likely have occasion to shoot. If longer pokes are on the agenda, find a place to test your rifle and your zero farther downrange. It’s worth the trouble! There’s no reason to fire at game farther than you’ve tested your loads and your holds on paper!

 

Tactical rifles in .338 Lapua and .50 BMG, built to hurl match bullets at targets very far off, have been joined by sporting rifles with exceptional reach. Zeroing at long range introduces a couple special considerations most hunters needn’t consider. One is the range of dial movement on the scope’s elevation adjustment. Consider installing a slanted Picatinny rail, one whose front end is lower than the rear. Such a rail has “gain” and puts the scope at an angle to the bore, so that, when you center the dial in its range, the scope’s axis (line of sight) crosses the bullet’s path farther away. You get a longer zero without using all the adjustment. The more nearly centered the erector assembly (which holds your reticle), the better. A lens gives you the best picture through its middle. Barrett supplies rails with gain for its .50-caliber rifles.

Hunting rifles with 200-yard zeros won’t do well at a 1,000-yard match, because shooters would have to aim several feet over the target frame. There’s too little elevation adjustment in many scopes to get a 1,000-yard zero. If you could dial in enough lift to achieve a 600-yard zero with your .30-06, you’d still have to aim 17 feet high to hit a 1,000-yard bull’s-eye! Of course, a truly long-range zero comes with severe mid-range penalties. Even that 600-yard zero would put ’06 bullets 2 feet high at 300 yards!


 

CDC Study Shows No Health Risk
Associated with Traditional Ammunition

A Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) study on human lead levels of hunters in North Dakota has confirmed what hunters throughout the world have known for hundreds of years, that consuming game harvested with traditional ammunition poses absolutely no health risk to people, including children, and that the call to ban lead ammunition was and remains a scare tactic being pushed by anti-hunting groups to forward their political agenda.

Today, additional information became available about the CDC study, originally released yesterday, that is important to disseminate to hunters, their families and the general public about the total and complete lack of any evidence of a human health risk from consuming game harvested using traditional ammunition. For instance, in the study the average lead level of the hunters tested was lower than that of the average American.

In the CDC's study, children's lead levels had a mean of just 0.88 micrograms per deciliter, which is less than half the national average for children and an infinitesimally small fraction of the level that the CDC considers to be of concern for children (10 micrograms per deciliter). Yet, despite the total and complete lack of any evidence from this study of the existence of a human health risk, the Department of Health nevertheless urges that children under 6 and pregnant women not eat venison harvested using traditional ammunition. The North Dakota Department of Health's recommendation is based on a "zero tolerance" approach to the issue of blood lead levels that is not supported by science or the CDC's guidelines.

To further put in perspective the claims concerning the safety of game harvested using traditional ammunition, consider this statement from the Iowa Department of Public Health (IDPH) -- a state agency that has conducted an extensive panel of blood-lead testing for more than 15 years: "IDPH maintains that if lead in venison were a serious health risk, it would likely have surfaced within extensive blood-lead testing since 1992 with 500,000 youth under 6 and 25,000 adults having been screened." It has not.   2008/11/06

 

Stephanie L.G. Henson- Manager, NRA Women’s Program Department, prepared the following article.

 

I personally feel that it is a very basic information package every hunter would appreciate, it outlines fundamental preparation topics one should adhere to prior to a hunting trip; you will notice the word (state) mentioned in this article, this is applicable in the USA, in Canada please consider it as Provincial.

Even though this article is prepared for the female hunter, men can learn a lot from it.

REMEMBER HUNTING AND SHOOTING ARE GENDER NEUTRAL.    

 

The excitement of fall hunting season is just around the corner, and women across the country are preparing to attend Women On Target hunting excursions in pursuit of black bear, antelope, whitetail deer, pheasant, chukar and mule deer.

Whether you are going to join them, or go on some other hunting trips this fall, there is ~ much that you can do now to ~ increase your chances for a safe, successful and memorable experience.

 

One thing that most serious hunters have in common is an exceptional understanding of the game they pursue. While there is no substitute for what you can observe a field there is a great deal you can learn from reading. Brush up on things like your game identification skills. If you're hunting an area inhabited by whitetails and mule deer, for instance, but only one is in season, it is your responsibility to identify the legal game. What signs and tracks do you know? You may have heard terms like "scrape" and "rub," but do you know what they mean? What they look like? Learn what you can about habitat needs of the animals you hunt, not only to help you find them but because habitat is crucial to healthy game populations. To ensure you can dispatch the animal quickly, make sure you know the vital areas on any game you hunt.

 

This is the time that you should go to the range on a regular basis to improve your marksmanship skills and familiarize yourself with the guns, ammunition and other accessories you will use. You need to be knowledgeable about how your gun operates. And how various ammunition; performs in your gun. You also need to know how consistent you are with shot placement from a variety of distances. Only then can you determine what your personal maximum shot range is. It's a hunter's responsibility to strive for making quick, clean kills.

 

If you're a new shooter, Women On Target instructional shooting clinics can help you improve your marksmanship skills by providing an opportunity to receive basic marksmanship training from supportive instructors. Of course, the clinics are only the first step. Next, you need to visit your local club or range and practice. You'll find this process especially enjoyable as you watch your shooting skills improve. Local clubs often have NRA Certified Instructors who can help you if you want.

Find out what type of hunting apparel and other outdoor gear you will need. Although women's hunting apparel is out there, it can be difficult to find. Women On Target national sponsors Cabela’s; Beretta and Browning offer clothing for women, as do some other companies. Some companies offer online sales; refer to their web- sites for details.

 

Perhaps you are going to use binoculars, a map and compass, range finder or GPS system during your hunting trip. This is a good time to practice with the equipment so that using it becomes second- nature. You don't want to have to become familiar with it in the field.

It is imperative to research state and local hunting regulations so you can ensure your compliance with them. Check the state agencies' web sites or publications. Also, make sure you know the deadlines to apply for the licenses, permits and tags you need. If you have questions about any- thing uncovered during your research, contact the state wildlife agency and/or your outfitter for clarification.

 

Finally, use this time to work on your physical fitness. A program consisting of walking or running and moderate weightlifting should help you improve your cardiovascular health and enable you to carry your gear-or drag your buck out of the woods! As always, be sure to talk with your physician before beginning any exercise program.

 

This may sound like a lot of work, but when you have a great hunt to look forward to, the preparation is part of the fun! Learning to hunt safely and competently is a continuing-maybe even lifelong-process. By preparing thoroughly for hunting trips, you will become a more knowledge hunter.  

 

HUNTING TIP
As a hunter I cannot stress enough the importance of becoming totally familiar with your favorite gun. Shoot it at the bench to determine what bullets and loads it likes best but also shoot it at the range from various in-the-field" hunting positions.

The most successful hunters are those who are extremely familiar with their rifles and the loads they use. Often experienced hunters tape ballistic tables for their selected cartridge to their rifle's stock.


These tables suggest "holds" for ranges out to 500 yards. They take into account such considerations as wind drift. Such ballistic tables are included in the catalogs of all the major ammomakers and most of the better handloading manuals.


If you're considering long-range shooting, take the time and effort to copy down such a "table" and tape it to your rifle stock. You'll be glad you did when the moment of truth arrives and you reach for trusty 01' Betsy, Ethel, Bertha, or whatever you call your favorite rifle.

 

FISHING AND HUNTING STATS

THE most recent Fisheries and Oceans Canada and Statistics Canada survey results indicate adult recreational anglers in Canada spent 6.7 billion dollars during 2000/01.

 

In Ontario they contributed 2.3 billion dollars to the Gross Provincial Income (GPI), which was 35 per cent of the Canadian total. That supported 39,000 jobs. No comparative studies were available for hunting.

In 2001/02 recreational fishing in Ontario raised 38.9 million dollars from licence sales for the Fish and Wildlife Special Purpose Account (FWSPA).

 

In 2001/02, Ontario deer hunters contributed 91.2 million dollars to the GPI and supported 1,800 person-years of employ- ment (pYE). Moose hunters contributed another 93 million dollars to the GPI and also supported

1,800 PYE. No bear numbers were available.

 

In 2002/03, though, bear hunters generated 32 million dolllars for the GPI, while supporting 600 PYE.

 

Deer hunters paid 5.6 million dollars for licence/pernlit sales, while moose hunters shelled out another 4.9 million dollars for the FWSPA. No GPI or PYE figures were available for deer and moose hunters, nor was angling data available for 2002. 

- Bamey Moorhouse

 

EVER WONDERED WHICH (WMU) YOUR HUNTING AREA IS LOCATED IN. TO FIND OUT CLICK HERE.http://www.mnr.gov.on.ca

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WHO TO CONTACT, WHERE TO GO.

Make sure all your paperwoprk is in order in addition to having current licences and registration for your firearm.

Check with local municipality before you set out on your trip, dress properly. Obey all signs and regulations.

IF IN DOUBT CLICK HERE.http://www.mnr.gov.on.ca

Practice Safety at all time.

Toronto Ontario,

Extended turkey hunting hours and more.Check MNR web site.

Please feel free to ask any question. Submit an e-mail.

 






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