Elk, brucellosis, Fish, Wildlife & Parks
Jones, Andrea
Understanding brucellosis.
Fishing, fly fishing, Bozeman, Montana
Pogge, Drew
Sportfish and wildlife restoration programs.In a civilized and cultivated country, wild animals only continue to exist at all when preserved by sportsmen.—Theodore Roosevelt Read more >>
Montana Public Lands, Federal Land Montana
Lorton, Isaac
States consider public-land acquisition.
fishing conservation, fishing in Montana, Bozeman groups
Slepian, Maggie
For more than four decades, the Madison/Gallatin branch of Trout Unlimited (MGTU) has worked to restore and conserve southwest Montana’s cold-water fisheries. Read more >>
DelHomme, PJ
The tangled web of the whitebark pine
McCarthy, Chris
Having grown up on Montana’s Rocky Mountain Front, I was excited to review the book Landscape and Legacy (Farcountry Press, $20) by John A. Vollertsen; I figured it would make a great coffee-table book. Read more >>
Photo Courtesy WSE
Harrison, Melynda
All about the Western Sustainability Exchange
Courtesy Yellowstone National Park
Lee, Barbara
All about Montana's horniest beast
Courtesy GVLT
Pohl, Kelly
Gallatin Valley Land Trust at work
Photo by Hank Jorgenson
Jones, Andrea
Closed WMAs give Montana’s wildlife a break
Pogge, Drew
In December, the U.S. Senate Committee on Energy and Natural Resources approved and advanced Montana Senator Jon Tester’s Forest Jobs and Recreation Act to the full Senate floor. Read more >>
Slepian, Maggie
Imagine a cross-country skier gliding through the backcountry with only the sound of his skis on the groomed trail—a peaceful afternoon in the winter woods. Read more >>
Ladzinski, R.
Many years ago on a winter drive through Yellowstone Park to Cooke City, I viewed a herd of buffalo working their way through the deep snow of the Lamar Valley. Read more >>
Sinay, Ken
By the 1880s, irresponsible land use, over-harvesting for sport, and simple ignorance contributed to a decline in wildlife in North America. For many species, extinction was a real possibility—and for some, such as the passenger pigeon, it actually occurred. Read more >>
Rocky Mountain Goat Alliance
Meghan O'Neal
Countless conservation efforts exist for Montana’s big game: elk, deer, and sheep all have organizations devoted to their continued wellbeing and population balance. But what about the mountain goat? Read more >>
O'Neal, Meghan
When you look at the tree-covered mountains of Montana, you can’t help but notice patches of red scarring the green hillsides: these are whitebark pines, and they’re dying at an alarming rate. Read more >>
Photo by Jim Klug
Jones, Andrea
Catch this! Over a quarter of the state’s angling occurs here in Region 3 with seven premier wild trout streams, more than 90 fishing access sites (FAS), and some splendid high-mountain lakes. As the peak of fishing season draws near, here are some things to keep in mind. Read more >>
Photo by Craig Hergert
Reuss, Dave
Class IV means churning rapids, dangerous rocks, and high waves. Anything less than powerful and precise maneuvers means swimming—or worse. And “Wilderness” means no cell phone service, no roads, and no real easy way to fix a disaster. Read more >>
Montana Conservation Corps
Miller, Anne L.
Dorms were a luxury that evening, muddy floors and all. My hankering for the last Hershey Bar in camp led to desperate things: 100 push-ups later, it was mine—a simple pleasure hard-won through sweat equity, perseverance, and a dose of crazy, cheering buddies. Read more >>
Photo by Amy Shertzer
Scott Bosse
We Montanans have a lot to be proud of when it comes to contributing to our nation’s conservation legacy: Montana is home to two of America’s most beloved national parks—Glacier and Yellowstone. Read more >>
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