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Newfoundland Hunting Outfitters & Guides
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HUNTING

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Bear*Moose*Caribou
Patey and Sons Outfitting
Box 40
River of Pounds, NF
A0K 4M0
Ph 709-225-3221
Ph 709-225-5112
           
Patey and sons outfitting is owned and operated by the Patey Family of River of Ponds, Newfoundland, with a combination of members running the business. Our hunt price includes; license fee, transportation to and from our cabin by float plane, food and lodging accommodations while there (except for sleeping bags and personal items), also guide wages and transportation of meat from hunting lodges to your vehicle or place of butcher. Patey and sons outfitting have been providing Newfoundland big game hunting expeditions to non-resident hunters for 25 years.  Eric and his guiding staff are true sportsmen and are very aware of all the factors that make a successful big game hunt. We have hunting locations in four of Newfoundland's most densely populated moose areas (Area 03, 39, 45 and 02). These areas are both inaccessible to local hunters and host huge numbers of moose and woodland caribou. The high numbers of repeat hunters with Patey and sons outfitting indicate we have many satisfied clients. We book between eighty and one hundred hunters per year and many hunters come back the following year while others  book every second year. Patey and Sons Outfitting as been selected by our clients to qualify for publication in the book. The woodland caribou make long movements between seasonal ranges and the key to successful caribou hunting in Newfoundland is patiently awaiting for the trophy and then hunting it down. Many trophy caribou are taken in Newfoundland. Most are scored by Boone and Crocket, Pope and Young, and Safari international. Big game densities are generally much higher than you are probably used to due to the vast untouched land. The most popular of the big game species is the moose which is the largest member of the deer family. This animal is a thrill to hunt and you will not be satisfied just to hunt it once.
Moose*Bear*Caribou
Sandy Lake Lodge
Glenwood RR 1, (Site 3 Box 0)
Yarmouth County, NS
Canada, B0W 1W0

Ph 902-643-2780 
           
Sandy Lake Lodge enjoys a healthy population of Moose,Caribou and Bears in the area surrounding its quiet and tranquil location. Not far away, the spring bears start looking for a free meal towards the end of May or first of June, depending on how late the winter hangs on. One can take a brief stroll to the lakeside in the early morning as the mist is slowly receeding and catch a limit of tasty brook trout for breakfast. In the spring, the many brooks and streams flowing through the valley floors, bring new life to the bogs and swamps which provide food and cover for the wild animals. As the days lengthen and the temperature rises, new growth starts springing up all around. The Rabbits, Beavers and Birds are very busy this time of the year.The whole Island seems to come alive What an experience for the family to witness.  As fall approaches, and the mating season begins, many animals can be seen from this same stretch of shoreline, either walking around the edge of the lake or swimming from one side to the other. Because at the present time the woodland caribou in our area are under study, we can only observe and enjoy this beautiful and majestic animal from a distance. Hopefully their numbers will return to a level that will allow the season to re-open. From the beginning of the of the hunting season till the end of fall, hunters from many other parts of North America come to this beautiful part of Canada to harvest their trophy Moose. For some that starts in early September with a Bow and other choose to come during or after the rut when the larger boys come out to play. The MOOSE is classified as Alces alces and is the largest member of the Cervidae family (same family as the Woodland Caribou). There are five (5) sub-species of Moose, including Alces alces americana, or Eastern Moose. The name Moose comes from the Algonquin word mooswa meaning "twig-eater" or "the animal that strips bark off of trees.". Native to Labrador, it was introduced at Gander Bay, NF in 1878 and at Howley, NF in 1904. Today, Newfoundland has the highest population density of Moose in North America. The moose can run 35 miles per hour and can easily swim 10 mph crossing lakes a mile wide.
Moose*Caribou*Bear
Pine Ridge Lodge
Wayne Holloway
Box 999
Mount Pearl, Newfoundland
Canada, A1N 3C9
Ph 877-406-1055 
      
Hello, and welcome to the web site of Pine Ridge Lodge and Wilderness Tours Limited, your window into Big Game Hunting Adventures in the Canadian province of Newfoundland and Labrador. At Pine Ridge Lodge, we hunt the Middle Ridge Caribou herd - the largest woodland caribou herd and the one with the highest proportion of trophy class caribou. Large males, weighing upwards of 500 lbs. and sporting an impressive mahogany colored antlered crown is beautiful to see and a challenge to hunt. The mating period for caribou usually occurs during the period early October to mid November. Moose (Alces alces) is the largest member of the deer family. Mature males sometimes weigh up to 1500 lbs. Moose were introduced to the province of Newfoundland in 1906, and because of the excellent forage have increased their numbers to 120,000. Many areas of the province boast the highest moose densities in the world. A large bull moose, standing higher than a large saddle horse and sporting a massive antler display can be an imposing and challenging quarry. The mating period for moose, considered by many hunters the most successful time for hunting, runs from late September to early November. Notwithstanding the rut period, some of the very best times for hunting moose is after the rut, during the latter part of November. The Black Bear (Ursus Americanus Hamilton) in Newfoundland, is the most voracious of our predators. Wildlife Biologists estimate that 35 to 40 per cent of moose and caribou calves are killed annually by Black Bears, and, they also kill adult animals of both species. Newfoundland Black Bears are amongst the largest on the planet. The reasons for the large body size are not known. However, there is likely a link between this unusually large body size and the high protein intake from predation on moose and caribou.


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