From hunting to trapping, Ontario OUT of DOORS has the small game hunting information you’re looking for.
It's mid March and that means trappers in Ontario are now putting the final touches on their furs as they prepare them for sale.
Making use of this underappreciated fur-bearer
Determining the best choices for hare hunting.
A well-trained dog working with a skilled handler makes for a unique hunt.
Spotting a coyote is not difficult, but hunting them can be.
Watch how this fox finds his lunch in the dead of winter.
That depends on individual taste, terrain, and the species hunted. A quality scope, expressly made for rimfire rifles, is definitely advantageous if you snipe for squirrels, varmints or other small game.
Hunters who want to harvest raccoons at night will no longer be required to buy a special licence thanks to recent changes in the provincial Fish and Wildlife Conservation Act.
Talk to any upland gunner about bird hunting in Ontario and they’ll probably tell you about ruffed grouse, woodcock, and perhaps released pheasant. Further north, they might add spruce and sharp-tailed grouse into the mix, maybe even ptarmigan. But, these days, it’s a rare hunter who mentions Hungarian partridge.