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Pennsylvania Hunting Outfitters & Guides
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Cherry Ridge Lodge
2350 Six Mile Rd
P.O. Box 109
Tiona, Pa. 16352
Ph 814-728-9493
Welcome to Cherry Ridge. Located just outside the town of Warren, PA, Cherry Ridge is in the heart of the beautiful Allegheny National Forest. Consisting of approximately 2,800 acres of hardwood forests, clear-cuts, and stream bottoms, including a 1500 acre High-Fence trophy management area, allowing us to produce large numbers of trophy class whitetail deer. Cherry Ridge is the largest Hunt Ranch east of the Mississippi River. Our pristine mountain environment is home to some monster Whitetail Deer bucks. At any time one of these big bruisers might be seen on one of the many plush food plots or in the shadows along the stream bottoms. You never know while you are on stand if the next buck you see may be as large as the next state record. Our large numbers of deer enables us to guarantee your hunt for a buck up to 140 class. At Cherry Ridge, deer hunters will enjoy some of the best whitetail deer hunting found anywhere. Both bow hunters and gun hunters are welcome at Cherry Ridge, September through Mid-February we specialize in trophy deer hunting. You and your guide will choose from over 20 different gun box locations placed strategically to accommodate varying wind conditions and movement patterns of deer. Our deer herd at Cherry Ridge consist of numerous bucks in the 130 to 170+ class. These bucks are 4 ½ to 5 ½ years old and may weigh over 250 pounds. We try to keep our deer herd in a 2-to-1 buck-to-doe ratio. Each year our deer herd grows larger and more mature, and in the next few seasons we expect many 170 plus class bucks to be harvested.

Green Ranch Guide Service
90 Pointer Road
Everett, PA 15537


It is our goal to offer the finest in upland bird hunting. We start with the finest birds, release them in some of the best cover and take you hunting with the best hunting dogs in the world. These birds are the most beautiful and hard flying birds you are likely to encounter anywhere in the country. We go the extra mile in rising out birds. Each year we plant grain and continue to improve our grass lands for optimal bird habitat. If you hunt with our dogs you will be hunting behind one of the hardest driving hunting dogs in the world. These dogs will not stop until you do and quit often are still ready to go for more. The Deutsch Drahthaar is considered the leader of all versatile hunting breeds. They are skilled at pointing sitting birds, tracking runners or cripples as well as retrieving your shot birds no matter where they have to go to get them. On top of all this we strive to provide a safe, fun and relaxing day a field. We have had so many people so enjoyed hunting with our dogs we have decided to open a kennel so other can enjoy the same quality hunting companion that we do. Although we like many different breeds we choose the Deutsch Drahthaar because of its true versatility. Having used many different brands and types of training tools we felt that expanding into dog training supplies was a perfect fit and a valuable service to our customers. We will be slowly building our inventory with the most useful training aids available. If you do not see what you are looking for please give use a call or and email, we want to have available the right tools for the right job. You can feel safe when purchasing supplies from use because we will only carry quality supplies that we will stand behind 100 percent.
Allegheny Wilderness Outfitters
5 Pine Drive
Tionesta, Pa 16353
A family run business located in the Allegheny National Forest in NW Pennslvania. Our goal is to provide you  with a safe, enjoyable and successful hunting experience at an affordable price. We provide full outfitting  services with lodging. With over a million acres of public hunting land, we have some of the best whitetail, grouse, bear and turkey hunting in Pa. We welcome all hunters, families and kids. 
Full Fan Lodge
1478 California Rd.
Montrose, PA 18801
Ph 570-934-2668
 We are Northeast Pennsylvania's premier hunting lodge for Wild Turkey, Whitetail Deer and Black Bear. We offer hunting on private land with full guide service. We own and operate our own lodge with comfortable rooms and hearty meals, set in a pleasant hunting lodge atmosphere. Full Fan Lodge also offers deer hunting within walking distance of the lodge, a sporting clays course and a 28 station archery course all within a few miles of the lodge. There is also a new 18 hole golf course just 5 miles away.

Travel Adventures-Spruce Creek
Jean Chaintreuil
125 Sully's Trail, Suite 1
Pittsford, NY 14534
Ph 585-360-1812

Spruce Creek is in Central Pennsylvania is on about a mile and a half of beautiful limestone private water. Lots of bass, many in the 4 to 6 pound range. There are pleanty of 18"+ trout! These three day trips are all inclusive, except for license and your own equipment. Basically 48 hours on stream, all catch and release. The package includes lodging, rod fees, a complementary fly box with a small selection of flies (expected for immediate use), limited guiding, and all meals from lunch on day of arrival to lunch on departure day. Meals include beer and wine. You will not be disappointed! Group size in usually limited to four or five rods only. The cottage is the same facility used by President Jimmy Carter, who fishes here quite regularly. There is a beautiful stone fireplace, cable television, and relaxing chairs. Located right on the water, you can hear the stream all night. These three- or four-day trips are all inclusive, except for license and your own equipment. Basically 48 hours on stream, all catch and release. The package includes lodging, rod fees, a complementary fly box with a small selection of flies (expected for immediate use), limited guiding, and all meals from lunch on day of arrival to lunch on departure day. Meals include beer and wine. You will not be disappointed! Additional days are sometimes available.
Bass*Carp*Northern Pike*Muskie*Float Trips
Acme Dam Fishing
Bill Lessman
140 Snowshoe Rd.
Acme, PA 15610
Ph 724-547-03363
Fully Equipped 1/2 Day, Full Day Guided Float Tube Trips to the Many Mountain Lakes of Southwest Pennsylvania. All trips are private, no sharing with other individuals or groups. Acme Dam doesn't just show you where, we show you how! No prior float tube or experience necessary! We will teach you the tricks and methods of catching from a float tube, proper use of all float tube equipment, and individualized instruction for beginners and novices alike. We offer flexible launching and docking times to match your individual and/or group needs. We can launch as early as sunrise and must dock by dusk. Night trips are "NOW" available. Average time in the water is dependent on weather conditions and/or your schedule, we like to fish until the cows come home or your arms fall off, what ever happens first. Plan your trip times around these parameters. A float tube is a very comfortable lightweight, single person watercraft that enables you to reach wilderness areas of streams, ponds and lakes. Float tubes have proven themselves to be one of the most convenient, safe and effective ways to fish small lakes for all species of game fish. You sit in the built-in seat of the float tube, wearing full chest waders to keep you dry & warm. You move slowly and quietly through the water, using float tube fins to propel yourself, as you cast with the constant anticipation of the water exploding in front of you as a fish slams your lure as you go fishing for large mouth bass, carp, muskie and pike.

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Pennsylvania Hunting Outfitters and Guides Deer Facts

The white-tailed deer, commonly referred to as the whitetail, is perhaps Pennsylvania's best-known wildlife species. It is seen in the state's wildlife areas, parks, and nature preserves as well as in the backyards of rural and suburban residents. The state's only big game animal, it has pro-vided table fare for generations of the state's inhabitants from Native Americans to thou-sands of sportsmen and women today. However, the white-tailed deer hasn't always been as abundant in the state as it is today. As a matter of fact, there was a period of time (1904 to 1923) when the deer was absent in the state. As Pennsylvania was settled, habitat was eliminated and hunting was unregulated. By the early 1900s white-tailed deer were extremely rare in the state. Between the 1920s and 1930s, limited stocking combined with the natural movement of deer from neighboring states into Pennsylvania, and the establishment and strict enforcement of hunting laws allowed the development of a herd that today occupies all 67 counties. Whitetails, especially in Pennsylvania, are also well known for their antlers. The whitetail buck grows its first set of antlers when it is a year old. Each year, a buck's antlers begin growing in the early spring. The developing antler is covered with a thick velvety skin rich with blood vessels and nerves. Decreasing day length in the late summer and early fall triggers many physical changes in the buck, including termination of the blood supply to the antlers. The antlers begin to harden soon thereafter and by August or September, the velvet is shed as the buck rubs his antlers against trees and other solid objects in the fields and woods. The buck is left with a rack of hard polished antlers. In a sound environment--abundant and nutritious food and water, racks can grow to massive size. Deer in poor habitat will not only appear thin, but have small antlers as well. Unlike horns of cattle, antlers are not a permanent part of a male deer's body. In, Pennsylvania bucks typically shed or drop their antlers in December and January, following the fall breeding season. Hearing, sight, and smell are well developed in the white-tailed deer as any hunter will verify. Individually these senses are impressive; in combination they go a long way in helping deer survive. Hearing is used to identify the presence of other animals, including human beings, nearby. Smell is also used for this purpose and to help the deer select food. The whitetail's eyes are set to the side of its head allowing it to see almost all the way around its body. Whitetails prefer an area with diverse food and cover types, including mixed-aged timber stands. Ideal habitat will provide a mixture of forest, brush land, and cropland in blocks of one to two square miles. Deer in Pennsylvania eat a wide variety of items; among them are: wild crabapple, corn, sumac, Japanese honeysuckle, grasses, greenbriar, clover, soybeans, jewelweed, acorns, dogwoods, and miscellaneous woody plants.


Pennsylvania Hunting Outfitters and Guides Turkey Facts

By the 1930s, wild turkey populations were extirpated or reduced to dangerously low levels except in the more remote and rugged portions of their original range. Up to 10% of the 30,000 turkey remaining nationwide survived in the rugged Ridge and Valley Province of central Pennsylvania. These locales were not suitable for farming or lumbering, and were difficult for hunters to access. When Pennsylvania was first settled, eastern wild turkey were abundant, with the exception of the Allegheny Plateau Region in the northcentral part of the state. Prolonged deep snow cover and understory shading from vast expanses of forests containing virgin white pine and eastern hemlock probably combined to create an unsuitable environment for wild turkey in this region. Turkey beards are actually comprised of bristles or filaments that appear to be hair-like modified feathers known as mesofiloplumes. The individual bristles emerge from a single follicle or papillae and the number of bristles in the beard varies. Unlike feathers, beards are not molted each year. Turkey Beards grow at the rate of 3 to 5 inches per year but the length of the beard is limited because the end is worn as the turkey feeds in snow or even on dry ground. Beards exceeding 10 or 11 inches in length are uncommon in the northeast. The average life expectancy of a wild turkey is about three years. Some turkey live much longer, but most wild turkey die young. The record for a banded hen in the wild is about 13 years. Turkey have a crop, an enlargement of the esophagus in the neck area, where food is temporarily stored. Not all birds have crops; many seed eating songbirds, ducks and geese have no true crop. It is a special adaptation in birds that need to swallow large amounts of whole foods in a hurry, much faster than the stomach can accommodate, like whole acorns. The crop of the turkey is rather large, allowing a large gobbler to eat a pound of food at one meal. A hen turkey lays an egg nearly every day until her nest contains 8-15 (average, 12; smaller clutches by younger birds), but won't begin incubating constantly until after all eggs are laid. The wild turkey species is, by nature, a flocking and social species. Being such, flocks maintain home ranges and recognize individual animals within each flock. They establish a 'pecking order' (like chickens) with dominant & subordinate individuals; dominant individuals will peck at or chase subordinates, especially away from food sources.

Pennsylvania Hunting Outfitters and Guides Bear Facts

Pennsylvania has been a home to black bears since before the earliest settlers arrived. They have been roaming in our forests, wallowing in our bogs and swamps, and living around our farms and homes for a long, long time. Although three species of bears inhabit North America, only the black bear can be found in Pennsylvania. Population estimates in recent years have ranged from 8,000 to 10,000 bears. Black bears are very agile, can run up to 35 mph, climb trees and swim well. They may live up to 25 years in the wild, although few do. Black bear are intelligent and curious. Studies show bears can see colors, recognize human forms, and notice even the slightest movement. However, bear usually rely on their acute sense of smell and, to a lesser degree, hearing to locate food and warn them of danger. Despite their common name, black bear are not always black. They may be cinnamon-colored, blond or black. Often they have a white spot or on their chest. Black bear appear heavy and have short, powerful legs. Adults usually weigh from 200 to 600 pounds, with rare individuals weighing up to 900 pounds. Males are called boars; females, sows. An adult male normally weighs more than an adult sow, sometimes twice as much.
Bear tracks are distinctive. The hind footprint resembles a human's. Bears have five toes. The front foot is shorter than the rear, which is long and narrow. Claw marks may or may not be visible. Bear use trails just as people do. Look for tracks in soft earth or around mud puddles. Watch for claw marks on smooth-barked trees or rotten logs that have been ripped apart for insects. It's also easy to recognize a black bear sizable droppings of partly-digested berries, corn or animal hair. Adult black bear make a variety of sounds that include woofing, growls and jaw-popping. Sows communicate with their cubs by using low grunts or huffs. Cubs whimper, chuckle and bawl.


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