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Saskatchewan Hunting Outfitters & Guides
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HUNTING

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Bear*Moose
Adventure Destinations International 
Jerry Hastie
#11 Hangar Road
Saskatoon, SK
S7L 5X4   Canada
Ph 306-933-9453
Fax 306-933-9454
         
The same wilderness area is also home to many Whitetail deer, which are hunted during the month of November. You will be hunting in Zones 45 & 46. The success for whitetail deer scoring 140+ 'Boone & Crockett' points is almost guaranteed because we bait the deer with oats and alfalfa. On average our hunters see 2 to 5 whitetail deer per day from their tree stand (ground blind). Deer scoring 190+ 'Boone Crockett' points are taken every year in that part of Saskatchewan. Our moose hunt is done out of the same cabins as the bear hunt. We hunt the lakeshore by boat and call moose. To hunt moose rent a car or truck and drive to the community of Buffalo Naarrows Saskatchewan; approximately a 5 hour drive. Moose trophies from our hunting district reach an average spread of 45 inches. We are proud to achieve a kill rate of 75%. We will cape the head for you and freeze it. You will have to supply your own containers in order to take your trophy and your meat home. We hunt bear in northwestern Saskatchewan, located about 500 kms northwest of Saskatoon on Churchill Lake and Frobisher Lake. The area is only accessible by boat or plane and therefore abundant with game and wildlife. Our hunting area is outlined here. To hunt black bear rent a car or truck and drive to the community of Buffalo Narrows Saskatchewan; approximately a 5 hour drive.
Bear
Bear Paw Outfitters
Brad & Crystal Cramer
Box 893
Humbolt, SK
SOK 2AO Canada
Ph 306-682-0961
Ph 306-231-9145
Fax 306-682-1979
           
If you're looking for an exceptional spring black bear hunt in northern Saskatchewan, you've come to the right place. Bear Paw Outfitters, in Northern Saskatchewan offers the finest black bear hunting opportunities in the world. With thousands of miles in our management area, Bear Paw Outfitters provides a 95% harvest rate, big black bears, and a 10-25% color-phase harvest. You won't find a better bear camp than Bear Paw Outfitters.
Deer
Log Cabin Outfitters
Mark & Carla Colliou
Box 665
Pierceland, SK
S0M 2K0
Ph 306-839-4838
           
Our main goal will be to provide successful whitetail hunts second to no other. With our experienced guides, home cooked meals and comfortable lodging we hope to supply an enjoyable hunting experience for you. We will enjoy meeting new faces and greeting the familiar faces of our hunters each year.  Nothing is more rewarding than meeting new people and having lifelong friendships and associations with them. Your hunt will be an adventure, as our area is in scenic rugged back country with an abundance of wildlife. The hunting area is quickly and easily accessed from the lodgings.  The fall of 2007 will be our first season of operation. 
Deer*Bear*Waterfowl*Sand Hill Cranes*Upland Birds
Pike Lake Outfitters
Gerald & Irene Purcell
Site 709 Comp 24 RR7
Saskatoon, SK S7K 1N2
Ph 866-931-4994
Ph 306-229-0294
      
Come join us in central Saskatchewan for some great geese, ducks, sandhill crane
and upland game bird hunting.  Our guided bird hunts cover 5 wildlife management zones in a central flyway. Goose hunting is excellent with the highest goose population seen in years. Canada's, Snow's. Speckle Bellied and Ross are the most plentiful. The bird hatches have been unbelievable in the past couple of years which has resulted in fantastic bird hunting.  Duck hunting hasbeen great with lots of Mallards, you will also see Pintails, 
Canvas Back, Wood, Green Wing and Blue Wing Teal. Upland game bird hunting includes Hungarian Partridge, Sharp-tail and Ruffed Grouse.  If you like the big ones Sandhill Crane are plentiful in the area. Our lodge is a 1/2 hour drive from Saskatoon airport. Our whitetail deer and black bear hunts take you from the deep wooded areas to the scenic forest fringe of north eastern Saskatchewan.  Our unique location on the forest fringe gives us easy access to quality whitetail deer and bear habitat in both the farmland and the forest. 
Elk*Deer*Bear
Bighorn Buck Adventures
Box 358
Pierceland , SK
Ph 306-839-4804
At the Bighorn Buck Adventures ranch we offer trophy hunts for elk, whitetail deer and black bear. Our preserve is located in northern Saskatchewan with over six miles of perimeter fence, the land consists of rolling hills,meadows and massive spruce and poplar trees. The hunts are secluded in the natural forest where the only sounds you hear are that of squirrel chatter because a coyote has disturbed him.
FISHING

Pike*Walleye*Trout*Grayling
Adventure Destinations International 
Jerry Hastie
#11 Hangar Road
Saskatoon, SK
S7L 5X4   Canada
Ph 306-933-9453
Fax 306-933-9454
       
The most economical adventures are found at our secluded outpost camps in northern Saskatchewan and the Northwest Territories. You choose the location that suits your taste and budget. ADI’s Canadian Outpost Camps offer six secluded hunting sites, every one extraordinary. Locations range from just north of Saskatchewan’s famous Lac La Ronge to pristine Selwyn Lake in the Northwest Territories. Like roughing it? Use your own tent. Or take advantage of our comfortable light-housekeeping cabins, showers included. Accommodations are available for groups up to 12 people. Each outpost camp offers legendary angling. ! Northern Pike, Lake Trout, Walleye and Arctic Grayling are available throughout our selection of camps. We supply the boats, motors and gas, your task is to relax.
Walleye*Pike
Bear Paw Outfitters
Brad & Crystal Cramer
Box 893
Humbolt, SK
SOK 2AO Canada
Ph 306-682-0961
Ph 306-231-9145
Fax 306-682-1979
         
In addition to excellent black bear hunting opportunities, our camp offers easy access to world-class northern lakes including Deschambault Lake and Limestone Lake. Saskatchewan fishing licenses are available upon arrival. Your hosts Brad, Crystal and Logan look forward to having you as our guest. Our goal is simple, to ensure you have the best overall experience possible while at Bear Paw Outfitters.
   
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Saskatchewan Hunting Outfitters and Guides Deer Facts

Saskatchewan produces the finest whitetail deer in the world. Genetics, nutrition and the fact we are at the northern limits of the range of whitetail deer result in truly huge deer. The white-tailed deer is one of Saskatchewan's most popular game animals. The white-tailed deer first appeared in Saskatchewan emblems as an element of the armorial bearings proclaimed in 1986.  Saskatchewan has a whitetail deer population of 375,000. Ministry of Environment wildlife managers have reacted to this widespread population decline by making significant changes to white-tailed deer seasons.  Both the Saskatchewan Resident Second Either-sex licence and Saskatchewan Resident Anterless licence have been removed across the forest and forest fringe zones.  Whitetail deer are 4 to 6 feet long, have a 6- to 12-inch tail and stand 2 to 3 feet tall. Males weigh 100 to 300 pounds; females weigh 85 to 130 pounds. Reddish brown in summer and grayish brown in winter. Snorts, grunts and bleats. White-tailed deer mate from November to early December. Their young (often two fawns, weighing eight pounds each) are born seven months later. Fawns have white spots that remain for three to four months. Fawns remain with their mother and nurse for several months. During the mating season, male deer (bucks) travel widely in search of females (does). Bucks also scrape small patches of ground on which they urinate. These scrapes may tell bucks that other bucks are in the area. White-tailed deer eat many foods, such as acorns, corn, soybeans, mushrooms, grasses, tree leaves. White-tailed deer live in prairies, forests, swamps, wood lots and agricultural fields. They are common in both suburban and rural areas. Sometimes they are a traffic hazard. During harsh winters, deer may also become a nuisance to farmers by eating hay or corn that is stored for livestock. After the young (fawns) are born each spring,

 


Saskatchewan Hunting Outfitters and Guides Moose Facts

Moose have been gradually expanding their range southward within the province over the past 30 years. The Ministry of Environment's approach to managing the increasing numbers of moose has been to create an annual hunter harvest across southern Wildlife Management Zones. The Moose is the largest member of the deer family and is found right across Northern Canada. The Moose family tree in North America is broken up into three subspecies; the Alaskan, Eastern and the Western Moose. Northern Saskatchewan is where all three ranges of these subspecies overlap. The Alaskan Moose is the largest and can reach 2000 pounds. The Eastern Moose is the smallest and rarely exceeds 1200 pounds. In northern Saskatchewan it common to see Western Moose and hybrids so Moose tend to average around 1300 pounds with bigger Moose over 1500 pounds available. Moose can live on pine needles and bark but prefer grasses and aquatic plants such a lily pads and skunk cabbage. It is very common to see Moose along the shore and our guides know where the best spots are because they see the Moose over and over again during the summer while fishing.

 


Saskatchewan Hunting Outfitters and Guides Elk Facts

Saskatchewan elk population is 15,000. The elk is a large deer with reddish to tawny brown pelage, a darker mane, and a buffy rump. Males are larger than females, and have large antlers. Elk are distinguished from white-tailed and mule deer by the elk's larger size and darker coloration (Peek 1999). Elk antlers can be distinguished from the antlers of the two smaller deer species by their massive size and by the anterior protrusion of prominent tines over the brow. The elk's diet is seasonally and geographically variable. Grass and forbs are the preferred food items when available. Elk will also browse on willow, aspen, and other woody vegetation as well as consume many agricultural crops. The breeding season for elk occurs in late September and early October (Peek 1999). Males compete for and defend a harem of females; consequently, older dominant males do most of the breeding. Gestation lasts 249-262 days and a single calf is born in late May or early June. Twin births are rare (Hazard 1982; Peek 1999). Yearlings of both sexes are capable of breeding if nutritional levels are adequate. Life expectancy varies according to hunting pressure, but elk can live to 20 years or more While elk are managed as a game species in many states and are not in danger of becoming extinct in North America, there are issues to consider when trying to manage for the long-term survival of small elk populations, such as those found in Minnesota. Population dynamics, genetics, reproductive potential, habitat management, disease exposure and transmission, poaching, and public acceptance are all factors that must be taken into account when managing for elk population viability.
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