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Nevada Hunting Outfitters & Guides
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Deer*Wild Pig*Turkey*Waterfowl
Western Wildlife Adventures, LLC
236-A W. East Ave
Suite 349
Chico, CA 95926
Office 866-748-1277
Cell 408-891-4928
We offer outstanding opportunities for trophy-sized antelope here in Nevada. Our hunts are conducted on both private and public land. We stay in nice motels with meals and transportation provided. These hunts are fairly easy, while giving the client numerous opportunities to view large numbers of antelope. These hunts are conducted anywhere from high mountain deserts to fertile alfalfa fields in the valleys. Group hunts of up to 3 hunters per guide are available, as well as one on one hunts. As with all game in Nevada, bonus points can be accumulated if unsuccessful in the draw, or landowner vouchers are available for an additional fee. This hunt typically produces bucks in the 13-16” range with B&C scores in the 70-80 range. Join Western Wildlife Adventures for your elk hunt of a lifetime. As seen in the Mossback Video’s “Screaming Bulls 2 & 3” and “Bulls Gone Wild”, we put on an elk hunt like no other. Our six-day hunt will take you to the high mountaintops of Northern Nevada and the Pinion covered valleys of Eastern Nevada. Our hunt supplies you with two experienced guides, per hunter. Your six-day hunt includes food and lodging in local motels close to the hunting area. We do not charge trophy fees, as we always hunt for the best available trophy, it’s our job! There are very few tags available for these trophy areas of Nevada and even fewer landowner tags. So if you are lucky enough to draw this prized tag, give us a call, you won’t regret it. If you like we can help with the application process. Whether you hunt archery, muzzleloader or rifle, these hunts can be tough so bring your elk tag, warm clothes and an accurate shooting eye for your elk hunt of a lifetime! Join us for an adventurous Nevada Mule Deer hunt. Our 4 or 5-day hunts, take place in Eastern and Northeastern Nevada. We hunt the sage and aspen valleys of the Independence range in Northeast Nevada and the Pinion covered Mountains in Eastern Nevada. Food and lodging, which takes place in rustic cabins or motels, is included as is your transportation once in Nevada.We provide one guide for two hunters with one on one service available for an additional charge. Most of our bucks taken are in the 23-27” range (150-200 B&C) with 28-32” bucks taken every year. Our clients will view anywhere from 30 to 100 bucks during the time of their hunt.We participate in the “Guides” Draw in early March, taking refundable deposits from Dec. 1 on. Your odds of drawing the coveted Mule Deer tag is about 50% in the “Guides” Draw versus a 5-8% chance in the “General” Draw. So instead of driving through Nevada, Come and see what the mountains of Nevada have in store for you!
Elk*Mule Deer
Mountain Lion*
Bull Ridge Guide Service
Ely, Nevada 89301
Most hunts are conducted on foot and in four wheel drive vehicles. Our guides have lived and hunted in Nevada their whole life. We are located in some of the best hunting area's in the state. We offer hunts for archery, muzzle loader, and rifle hunter. Your game will be fully cared for in the field. We offer transportation from the point of departure (Ely, NV). We spend countless hours of scouting. We are out there scouting as early as June to find the best animal we can for you to harvest. We are here to provide you with the best chance to fill your tag and make this a hunt of a lifetime. We offer hunts for Mule Deer, Elk, MT. Lions,  Antelope and Bighorn Sheep. Predator hunts are available by request. Photos safari's are available August through September. During this period of time the elk are getting ready to strip their velvet and into September they are bugling and fighting with other elk. This is the best time to see monster elk on the hoof. For more information on elk hunting packages
Mule Deer*Big Horn Sheep*
*Mtn Lion
Nevada Trophy Hunts
Box 10
Gerlach, NV 89412
Ph 775-557-2238
Nevada is a great trophy state and puts animals in the Boone & Crockett book every year. For over fifteen years we have been fulltime Nevada outfitters for mule deer, antelope, California bighorn sheep, and desert bighorn sheep. My hunts run from six to ten days depending on species hunted. Our mule deer hunts run 6 days in which we would hope to see five to ten bucks a day, with a good 28 to 30" buck, 4X4 or better our objective. Most of our clients are looking for the largest mule deer that they have ever taken and that is what we try to find. This Spot & Stalk hunting that is done mostly on foot but travel to hunting areas is done by 4X4 vehicles. I admit it is a weakness, I love to hunt Sheep! The first time I went on a desert bighorn sheep hunt was in 1969. I was hooked and have been hunting them ever since. I hunt Desert bighorn sheep mostly in the southern part of the state where Boone & Crockett rams are taken in Nevada every year. This is a ten-day hunt in November and is one of my favorite hunts with a good chance at a book ram. A desert bighorn sheep hunt is a once in a lifetime event for most hunters and I try to make it their most memorable hunt also.

Western Wildlife Adventures, LLC
236-A W. East Ave
Suite 349
Chico, CA 95926
Office 866-748-1277
Cell 408-891-4928
Join us for a fantastic trip to Elko, Nevada. These are usually two-day trips in March through June. The number of days depends on the angler. We can customize trips to your schedule. Included in this trip is transportation once at Elko to the lakes, lodging in the local Red Lion owned casino and guiding service. This is a great get-away for couples or groups of friends. Expect to catch ranging from 14-24” and sometimes up to 7 or 8 pounds! The German Browns and Rainbow trout are as strong as you can imagine, and make for an exciting couple of days. Lunch and soft drinks will be provided for the entire day. A three-day license is extra.Come on and join us for a couple of exciting days of angling and gambling at one of Nevada’s secret treasures

Nevada Hunting Outfitters and Elk Facts

Nevada’s estimated population is 13,500 elk with 7,620 in Elko County. The state’s population is up 10% over last year. These population numbers for Elko County’s elk herds are at or above population goals.Elk are a member of the deer family. Native American Shawnee first called them "Wapita" meaning white or pale deer, probably referring to their light colored rump. Later, scientists adopted the same name. The name "elk" was given to the large deer by early English colonists, ignoring the fact that the name had long been used for the European moose. Elk were once found throughout most of the United States and southern Canada. By the mid-twentieth century, hunters had killed so many that they survived only in the region west of the Rocky Mountains. Successful conservation and reintroduction efforts have brought elk back to several regions.  Adults reach a shoulder height of 4 to 5 feet, and a length up to 9 feet or more, with a body thickness of about 6 inches. Adult bull elk may weigh more than 1,000 lbs. before the rut, but seldom exceed 900 lbs. Smaller cows usually weigh 500 to 600 lbs. Elk feed on all kinds of plants, but are primarily grazers of grasses. They also eat the sedges, forbs, twigs, needles of fir and juniper, many young hardwood trees (such as chokeberry and aspen), and deciduous shrubs (willow and serviceberry), especially during the winter. Bull elk can move silently through forests at speeds up to 35 mph. Both bulls and cows are strong swimmers. Their walking stride is 30 to 60 inches, but when running this length can increase to 14 feet. When walking, their hind hoof prints fall slightly ahead of and overlap their fore prints. When bounding their hind prints and fore prints are separate. In mud or snow, the print of "dew claws" are often visible behind their lobed main prints.


Nevada Hunting Outfitters and Guides Deer Facts

he mule deer has large ears (like those of a mule) and tan to reddish brown fur in summer, grayish brown in winter with a white rump patch and a narrow black-tipped tail. It holds its tail down when it runs, unlike its cousin the white-tailed deer. Antlers, found only on bucks, are bones that begin growing in late winter and will reach full growth by late summer. Developing antlers are covered with a skin-like “velvet” which supplies blood and nutrients to the developing bone. The velvet is shed by early fall and the antlers harden and get somewhat shiny. The antlers have a main trunk that splits into two branches. Each branch or tine is approximately the same length. Typical four point antlers have secondary forks that arise from these branches. Antlers are shed yearly, usually by late December and the growth cycle. Mule deer are herbivores and are considered browsers. They are nocturnal feeders and are most often seen in the early morning and late evening. What they eat depends on their habitat, however common food includes forbes or weeds and woody browse like sagebrush and bitterbrush. When available, they will also eat fruits or nuts like cactus fruit and acorns. Mule deer have a four-chambered stomach and will re-chew partically digested food when resting. This allows deer to digest fiborous leaves and twigs. Mule deer get their water from streams, puddles, rain, snow, dew, or absorb water from eaten food. The biggest threat to mule deer is loss of habitat due to drought, fire, habitat fragmentation, lower quality habitat, and other factors. Drought causes malnutrition and lower reproduction throughout deer range. Loss of winter range to housing development or losses due to disease are also common. Mountain lion, and coyote are predators of deer in Nevada. The Nevada Department of Wildlife manages consistently surveys deer populations throughout the state and makes harvest recommendations to the Nevada Wildlife Commission for the yearly seasons and regulations.

Nevada Hunting Outfitters and Guides Sheep Facts

The most evident feature of Sierra Nevada Bighorn Sheep is the large curled brown horns that continue to grow throughout their lives. Both rams (males) and ewes (females) have horns, though the horns of rams are much larger and more curved. Horns are permanent and consist of a sheath of keratin (a hard protein found in fingernails and hair) covering a boney core. The most significant feature of Sierra Nevada Bighorn Sheep different from other subspecies is the shape of ram horns. Desert Bighorn rams have a tight narrow curl, while Sierra Nevada Bighorn Sheep have a more splayed horn conformation with a less pronounced curl. Bighorn sheep are built for moving short distances, rapidly, over steep, rocky terrain, which is their means of escaping predators. Compared to ungulates that flee across more level terrain, they have shorter, stockier legs with fore limbs that appear shorter than their hind limbs. The rump musculature is particularly well developed. Sierra Nevada Bighorn Sheep rely on keen eyesight to detect predators. While their hearing is good, they do not possess the large ears of forest ungulates such as mule deer that are particularly dependent upon audible detection of predators. Elevational migration allows Sierra Nevada bighorn sheep to increase their annual nutritional intake by following the new growth of forage from low elevation winter ranges (early growth) to alpine summer ranges (later growth). Bighorn sheep are philopatric in their use of habitat and typically use the same winter and summer ranges each year, although variation exists in whether an individual winters high or low every year. While most bighorn sheep prefer to use an established home range during their lifetime, some colonization of adjacent habitat does occur.
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