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#7229010 - 12/26/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: BC30cal]  
Joined: Sep 2004
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Shag Online content
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Shag  Online Content
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Posts: 6,826
Nez Perce County
Need more moose pics!!! One of my most favorite threads ever. I've got like 14 pts here in Washington. My son has 8pts. We have some very big bulls here. Next year I'm gonna put in with him as a group. It will be a slam dunk as I lived amoungst the moose for 24 yrs of my life and my friends are still there. Can only hope we get lucky soon!!! Good work guys!!!


Get Outside...
CMG 300 BP

#7229422 - 12/26/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: Shag]  
Joined: May 2007
Posts: 7,204
BC30cal Offline
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BC30cal  Offline
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Okanagan Falls, BC
Shag;
I hope that this finds you and yours doing well this Boxing Day morning sir and that you all had a good Christmas.

Seeing as nobody is showing signs of wanting to do much besides veg at our house today I thought I'd cobble together the story of my sole Okanagan bull thus far.

As I've mentioned in a few previous posts I grew up eating Saskatchewan moose and although I'd hunted for them once there had not been successful in killing one.

After both of our families had moved west here to BC, between my late father and me while we hunted Okanagan moose for a few years we never connected with a bull.

I'll add here that in the years when we began chasing moose here there was no season to the east of us and of course that's where we saw more moose than on the west side where the season was. Then they gave us a LEH season on the east side, but it was and remains a highly sought after and small number of tags, so neither Dad or I was ever drawn for a mature moose tag there.

My father's health eventually deteriorated to the point where he couldn't even ride along and finally he passed on about a decade ago - about the time they gave us an immature bull season on the east side. An immature bull here is defined as no more than 2 points on one side.

Anyway I'd found this spot that was dubbed "Missed Moose Meadow" after I grazed the back hair from a little spike bull there in 2002 I think it was. It's one of the travel corridor spots I like to look for where one can run into whitetail, moose, elk, mulies or black bears on any given day.

On that September morning in 2004 I'd had a particularly poor sleep - I've struggled on and off with insomnia for much of my adult life - and was feeling flatter than a snake through a ringer when I left the truck at full dark to begin my 45 minute trek to the spot I like to be at first light. To say I felt simply wretched would be putting it right and I repeatedly asked myself just why I was out hunting....

Like the pull migratory birds must feel though, every fall the mountains call to me and I just have to answer, so there I was trudging up the hill in the dark.

At first light I glassed a cow and then a small bull in the willows, immediately beginning to close the distance between us and trying to figure out if the right antler fork had 3 tines which would disqualify the bull.

This process must have taken at least 10 minutes and even though I was stalking a bull moose I still wasn't feeling tops. In fact when I bumped into a whitetail butt sticking out of some brush, I silently prayed that if the Good Lord allowed it to be even a spiker I'd be happy with that.

The whitetail however was a doe, a very well mannered one as it turned out, who ghosted away after spotting me rather than waking up the neighborhood with snorting like they are wont to do.

Anyway in the fullness of time I closed on one of the moose and as I figured out that I was looking at the cow, in my peripheral vision I spotted another moose beginning to leave.

I glassed him as he swung his head and about 100yds or a bit more I ascertained it was a legal spike by two. He was breaking into a trot when I hit him with a 220gr Hornady RN out of my "lucky gun" a Ruger 77 Liberty that I'd had rebarreled to .308 Norma.

While the hit rocked the bull, he simply found another gear and from somewhere down deep inside I did as well, as I was sprinting after him looking for another opening for a shot. There was a break in the timber he'd have to run through, so I utilized that advantage and hit him a second time, this time rocking the bull even more visibly, but he remained on his feet and running.

I resumed the chase and was running on what remaining adrenaline was left in me when I heard a crash ahead of me.

The bull was down, but not quite expired, so I replaced the next in line 220gr with a 173gr cast bullet loaded to about 1000fps and put him down for good with that.

How do I articulate the emotions that went through me then? I slumped down in the bush beside the bull, took off my pack and laid my rifle and hat on him as I'd worked up a fair lather in the process. I prayed a quick prayer of thanks to God for allowing my shots to count and then I recall looking up and saying, "Hey Dad, I finally killed a bull!"

I took a quick couple of photos from a cheap hunting camera I carried then and with apologies for the scan, here's what he looked like.
[Linked Image]

Since I've recounted before the wee rodeo that ensued packing him out I'll cut that short in saying only that it was 4 heavily loaded trips on the Dead Sled to get him to an old skidder trail that I was eventually able to run the truck up to, but was still not really that close to the bull's carcass.

For the those of us who are inclined towards what Dober calls "ballistic gack" I'll offer the following bits.

The first bullet creased the right scapula, broke a rib, traversed the lower lungs, broke another rib and cracked the offside scapula where it was found. It weighed 110gr.

The second bullet broke 2nd last rib, then ripped a hole in the liver, then the lower left lung lobe ( I think) and then broke another rib where it was lodged. It weighed 126gr.

I'd have to look at my hunting log to see if I've got which bullet was which entirely correct, but they're pretty close either way.

Here they are shown with one of the unused box mates for comparison.
[Linked Image]

Anyway Shag, with apologies to you and all out there who took the time to read this, that's the story of my Okanagan bull.

All the best to you and yours in 2013 Shag and good luck on your upcoming hunts, especially your moose hunts.

Regards,
Dwayne


The most important stuff in life isn't "stuff"

#7229546 - 12/26/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: BC30cal]  
Joined: Aug 2006
Posts: 17,874
AkMtnHntr Offline
Campfire Kahuna
AkMtnHntr  Offline
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Joined: Aug 2006
Posts: 17,874
Alaska
Shot this one in 07 somewhere along the Chandalar River. 52"er taken with a Winchester model 70 in 375 H&H
and 300gr Federal Vital Shok Nosler Partitions.

[Linked Image]

Took this one in 2009 2 days after I took a dall ram. Shot him with a Winchester model 70 in 270
and 150gr Federal Vital Shok Nosler Partitions.

[Linked Image]

Hunting rutting bull moose is one of my favorite past times.


That's ok, I'll ass shoot a dink.

Steelhead

#7229599 - 12/26/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: BC30cal]  
Joined: Mar 2011
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kamo_gari Offline
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Boston, MA
Originally Posted by BC30cal
Shag;
I hope that this finds you and yours doing well this Boxing Day morning sir and that you all had a good Christmas.

Seeing as nobody is showing signs of wanting to do much besides veg at our house today I thought I'd cobble together the story of my sole Okanagan bull thus far.

As I've mentioned in a few previous posts I grew up eating Saskatchewan moose and although I'd hunted for them once there had not been successful in killing one.

After both of our families had moved west here to BC, between my late father and me while we hunted Okanagan moose for a few years we never connected with a bull.

I'll add here that in the years when we began chasing moose here there was no season to the east of us and of course that's where we saw more moose than on the west side where the season was. Then they gave us a LEH season on the east side, but it was and remains a highly sought after and small number of tags, so neither Dad or I was ever drawn for a mature moose tag there.

My father's health eventually deteriorated to the point where he couldn't even ride along and finally he passed on about a decade ago - about the time they gave us an immature bull season on the east side. An immature bull here is defined as no more than 2 points on one side.

Anyway I'd found this spot that was dubbed "Missed Moose Meadow" after I grazed the back hair from a little spike bull there in 2002 I think it was. It's one of the travel corridor spots I like to look for where one can run into whitetail, moose, elk, mulies or black bears on any given day.

On that September morning in 2004 I'd had a particularly poor sleep - I've struggled on and off with insomnia for much of my adult life - and was feeling flatter than a snake through a ringer when I left the truck at full dark to begin my 45 minute trek to the spot I like to be at first light. To say I felt simply wretched would be putting it right and I repeatedly asked myself just why I was out hunting....

Like the pull migratory birds must feel though, every fall the mountains call to me and I just have to answer, so there I was trudging up the hill in the dark.

At first light I glassed a cow and then a small bull in the willows, immediately beginning to close the distance between us and trying to figure out if the right antler fork had 3 tines which would disqualify the bull.

This process must have taken at least 10 minutes and even though I was stalking a bull moose I still wasn't feeling tops. In fact when I bumped into a whitetail butt sticking out of some brush, I silently prayed that if the Good Lord allowed it to be even a spiker I'd be happy with that.

The whitetail however was a doe, a very well mannered one as it turned out, who ghosted away after spotting me rather than waking up the neighborhood with snorting like they are wont to do.

Anyway in the fullness of time I closed on one of the moose and as I figured out that I was looking at the cow, in my peripheral vision I spotted another moose beginning to leave.

I glassed him as he swung his head and about 100yds or a bit more I ascertained it was a legal spike by two. He was breaking into a trot when I hit him with a 220gr Hornady RN out of my "lucky gun" a Ruger 77 Liberty that I'd had rebarreled to .308 Norma.

While the hit rocked the bull, he simply found another gear and from somewhere down deep inside I did as well, as I was sprinting after him looking for another opening for a shot. There was a break in the timber he'd have to run through, so I utilized that advantage and hit him a second time, this time rocking the bull even more visibly, but he remained on his feet and running.

I resumed the chase and was running on what remaining adrenaline was left in me when I heard a crash ahead of me.

The bull was down, but not quite expired, so I replaced the next in line 220gr with a 173gr cast bullet loaded to about 1000fps and put him down for good with that.

How do I articulate the emotions that went through me then? I slumped down in the bush beside the bull, took off my pack and laid my rifle and hat on him as I'd worked up a fair lather in the process. I prayed a quick prayer of thanks to God for allowing my shots to count and then I recall looking up and saying, "Hey Dad, I finally killed a bull!"

I took a quick couple of photos from a cheap hunting camera I carried then and with apologies for the scan, here's what he looked like.
[Linked Image]

Since I've recounted before the wee rodeo that ensued packing him out I'll cut that short in saying only that it was 4 heavily loaded trips on the Dead Sled to get him to an old skidder trail that I was eventually able to run the truck up to, but was still not really that close to the bull's carcass.

For the those of us who are inclined towards what Dober calls "ballistic gack" I'll offer the following bits.

The first bullet creased the right scapula, broke a rib, traversed the lower lungs, broke another rib and cracked the offside scapula where it was found. It weighed 110gr.

The second bullet broke 2nd last rib, then ripped a hole in the liver, then the lower left lung lobe ( I think) and then broke another rib where it was lodged. It weighed 126gr.

I'd have to look at my hunting log to see if I've got which bullet was which entirely correct, but they're pretty close either way.

Here they are shown with one of the unused box mates for comparison.
[Linked Image]

Anyway Shag, with apologies to you and all out there who took the time to read this, that's the story of my Okanagan bull.

All the best to you and yours in 2013 Shag and good luck on your upcoming hunts, especially your moose hunts.

Regards,
Dwayne


Wonderful words, friend Dwayne. Thank you, and best to you and yours.

#7229683 - 12/26/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: BC30cal]  
Joined: Dec 2008
Posts: 5,149
CLB Offline
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CLB  Offline
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Joined: Dec 2008
Posts: 5,149
CT
This moose thread is epic! A great compilation of photo's, information and hunting stories.

I can only hope to add to it someday....

Alpha

#7229710 - 12/26/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: CLB]  
Joined: Feb 2004
Posts: 1,592
JDK Offline
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JDK  Offline
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Posts: 1,592
Northern Maine
I just like this photo.

[Linked Image]

This one not so much. eek

[Linked Image]




Last edited by JDK; 12/26/12.
#7230330 - 12/26/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: BC30cal]  
Joined: Sep 2004
Posts: 6,826
Shag Online content
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Shag  Online Content
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Joined: Sep 2004
Posts: 6,826
Nez Perce County
Originally Posted by BC30cal
Shag;
I hope that this finds you and yours doing well this Boxing Day morning sir and that you all had a good Christmas.

Seeing as nobody is showing signs of wanting to do much besides veg at our house today I thought I'd cobble together the story of my sole Okanagan bull thus far.

As I've mentioned in a few previous posts I grew up eating Saskatchewan moose and although I'd hunted for them once there had not been successful in killing one.

After both of our families had moved west here to BC, between my late father and me while we hunted Okanagan moose for a few years we never connected with a bull.

I'll add here that in the years when we began chasing moose here there was no season to the east of us and of course that's where we saw more moose than on the west side where the season was. Then they gave us a LEH season on the east side, but it was and remains a highly sought after and small number of tags, so neither Dad or I was ever drawn for a mature moose tag there.

My father's health eventually deteriorated to the point where he couldn't even ride along and finally he passed on about a decade ago - about the time they gave us an immature bull season on the east side. An immature bull here is defined as no more than 2 points on one side.

Anyway I'd found this spot that was dubbed "Missed Moose Meadow" after I grazed the back hair from a little spike bull there in 2002 I think it was. It's one of the travel corridor spots I like to look for where one can run into whitetail, moose, elk, mulies or black bears on any given day.

On that September morning in 2004 I'd had a particularly poor sleep - I've struggled on and off with insomnia for much of my adult life - and was feeling flatter than a snake through a ringer when I left the truck at full dark to begin my 45 minute trek to the spot I like to be at first light. To say I felt simply wretched would be putting it right and I repeatedly asked myself just why I was out hunting....

Like the pull migratory birds must feel though, every fall the mountains call to me and I just have to answer, so there I was trudging up the hill in the dark.

At first light I glassed a cow and then a small bull in the willows, immediately beginning to close the distance between us and trying to figure out if the right antler fork had 3 tines which would disqualify the bull.

This process must have taken at least 10 minutes and even though I was stalking a bull moose I still wasn't feeling tops. In fact when I bumped into a whitetail butt sticking out of some brush, I silently prayed that if the Good Lord allowed it to be even a spiker I'd be happy with that.

The whitetail however was a doe, a very well mannered one as it turned out, who ghosted away after spotting me rather than waking up the neighborhood with snorting like they are wont to do.

Anyway in the fullness of time I closed on one of the moose and as I figured out that I was looking at the cow, in my peripheral vision I spotted another moose beginning to leave.

I glassed him as he swung his head and about 100yds or a bit more I ascertained it was a legal spike by two. He was breaking into a trot when I hit him with a 220gr Hornady RN out of my "lucky gun" a Ruger 77 Liberty that I'd had rebarreled to .308 Norma.

While the hit rocked the bull, he simply found another gear and from somewhere down deep inside I did as well, as I was sprinting after him looking for another opening for a shot. There was a break in the timber he'd have to run through, so I utilized that advantage and hit him a second time, this time rocking the bull even more visibly, but he remained on his feet and running.

I resumed the chase and was running on what remaining adrenaline was left in me when I heard a crash ahead of me.

The bull was down, but not quite expired, so I replaced the next in line 220gr with a 173gr cast bullet loaded to about 1000fps and put him down for good with that.

How do I articulate the emotions that went through me then? I slumped down in the bush beside the bull, took off my pack and laid my rifle and hat on him as I'd worked up a fair lather in the process. I prayed a quick prayer of thanks to God for allowing my shots to count and then I recall looking up and saying, "Hey Dad, I finally killed a bull!"

I took a quick couple of photos from a cheap hunting camera I carried then and with apologies for the scan, here's what he looked like.
[Linked Image]

Since I've recounted before the wee rodeo that ensued packing him out I'll cut that short in saying only that it was 4 heavily loaded trips on the Dead Sled to get him to an old skidder trail that I was eventually able to run the truck up to, but was still not really that close to the bull's carcass.

For the those of us who are inclined towards what Dober calls "ballistic gack" I'll offer the following bits.

The first bullet creased the right scapula, broke a rib, traversed the lower lungs, broke another rib and cracked the offside scapula where it was found. It weighed 110gr.

The second bullet broke 2nd last rib, then ripped a hole in the liver, then the lower left lung lobe ( I think) and then broke another rib where it was lodged. It weighed 126gr.

I'd have to look at my hunting log to see if I've got which bullet was which entirely correct, but they're pretty close either way.

Here they are shown with one of the unused box mates for comparison.
[Linked Image]

Anyway Shag, with apologies to you and all out there who took the time to read this, that's the story of my Okanagan bull.

All the best to you and yours in 2013 Shag and good luck on your upcoming hunts, especially your moose hunts.

Regards,
Dwayne



D,
That's good stuff right there! Congrats on that fine bull. Funny how shredded and mushroomed bullets mean so much to a guy. Thanks for the write up! I enjoyed it! Happy holidays to you and your loved ones too!!!

Chuck


Get Outside...
#7230361 - 12/26/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: JDK]  
Joined: Jan 2003
Posts: 614
Sask_Hunter Offline
Campfire Regular
Sask_Hunter  Offline
Campfire Regular

Joined: Jan 2003
Posts: 614
Here's a few more for you shag.

NWT from this year

[Linked Image]

65" from the Yukon

[Linked Image]

Archery bull, Yukon

[Linked Image]

Big prairie moose. Saskatchewan

[Linked Image]

Getting them out, Yukon.

[Linked Image]

#7230377 - 12/26/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: Sask_Hunter]  
Joined: Jan 2003
Posts: 614
Sask_Hunter Offline
Campfire Regular
Sask_Hunter  Offline
Campfire Regular

Joined: Jan 2003
Posts: 614
64" nasty bull. Missing an eye, black and blue, hair missing this old boy had it

[Linked Image]

Bringing them home

[Linked Image]

[Linked Image]

Big fronts, Yukon

[Linked Image]

Still out there, NWT

[Linked Image]

#7230409 - 12/26/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: Sask_Hunter]  
Joined: Dec 2008
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CLB Offline
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CLB  Offline
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CT
Sask Hunter, you have some beauties there for sure! How often do you draw a tag?

Bravo

#7230463 - 12/26/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: CLB]  
Joined: Jan 2003
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Sask_Hunter Offline
Campfire Regular
Sask_Hunter  Offline
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Joined: Jan 2003
Posts: 614
Only ever killed one moose. The rest are the result of 6 seasons of living the dream.

My only bull from 2009. I'm back in super A pool which means I could draw next season.

[Linked Image]

#7230903 - 12/26/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: Sask_Hunter]  
Joined: Sep 2004
Posts: 6,826
Shag Online content
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Shag  Online Content
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Nez Perce County
Oh man! killing me. Moose hunting pics and stories capture my attention like no other. 2 seasons ago the Moose hunting stories on huntingwashington were unreal. This years not quite as much but still moose hunting forums are my favorite.

Thanks for the pics!


Get Outside...
#7232790 - 12/27/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: CLB]  
Joined: Jun 2010
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Mike74 Offline
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Mike74  Offline
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PA
Originally Posted by CLB
With applications going out to Maine, VT, and NH, getting a chance to kill a good bull is most certainly on my short list of animals to hunt.

If you can, post up some pictures of your hunt, talk about the terrain, conditions, etc. Oh, and obviously mention rifle, cartridge, bullet.

Not too much more exciting than seeing a big bull on the ground!




I've found Maine to be a very difficult tag to pull so far. Now VT and NH used to be far easier. I've held moose tags in VT twice and NH once. I've taken a bull and a cow in VT and a bull in NH. All three were mature animals. Trouble is VT and NH have been slashing the number of tags lately. They say the herd isn't doing well do to tick mortality and brainworm. It's getting downright hard to draw a VT or NH moose tag and when you do the success rates are way down. Ten years ago things were booming with moose in New England, now only Maine seems to be thriving.
I prefer the .30-06 with 220 grain bullets for moose hunting.

[Linked Image]

[Linked Image]

These are the two I took in Vermont. The bull I took in NH was a half rack but he was 9 years old.

Last edited by moosemike; 12/27/12.

"A 30-30 is all you need, if you use a 30-06 you'll just hit a tree" -My Grandpa

formerly moosemike
#7232921 - 12/27/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: Mike74]  
Joined: Jun 2008
Posts: 1,282
Greenbrier Offline
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Posts: 1,282

Last edited by Greenbrier; 12/27/12.
#7232964 - 12/27/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: Greenbrier]  
Joined: Jun 2008
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Greenbrier Offline
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Greenbrier  Offline
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#7233435 - 12/27/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: Greenbrier]  
Joined: Dec 2008
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CLB Offline
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CLB  Offline
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CT
Greenbrier,

Some really big bulls in Those photo's. You in Alaska?

#7233768 - 12/27/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: CLB]  
Joined: Jun 2008
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Greenbrier Offline
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Greenbrier  Offline
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I am. I live in Eagle River.

#7233953 - 12/27/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: Greenbrier]  
Joined: Sep 2004
Posts: 6,826
Shag Online content
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Shag  Online Content
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Nez Perce County
Holy crap! Nice bulls.......


Get Outside...
#7234059 - 12/27/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: Greenbrier]  
Joined: Dec 2008
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CLB Offline
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CLB  Offline
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CT
Do you get to hunt moose every year in AK or is there a lottery system there too?

#7234091 - 12/27/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: CLB]  
Joined: Jun 2002
Posts: 9,921
bearstalker Offline
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bearstalker  Offline
Campfire Outfitter

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Posts: 9,921
Alaska
Originally Posted by CLB
Do you get to hunt moose every year in AK or is there a lottery system there too?


An AK resident can hunt moose every year in all units (26 of them and some of them bigger than many states in America) with a harvest ticket/over the counter tag. Some units are any bull, but most have antler restrictions. 50" or 4 brow tine on one side or spike-fork bull. There is lots of drawing permits to apply for as well, both antlerless and bull tags.

#7234803 - 12/27/12 Re: Let's talk Moose Hunting!! [Re: BC30cal]  
Joined: Oct 2006
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Westcoaster Offline
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Westcoaster  Offline
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British Columbia
Greetings Dwayne,

I trust and wish that the holiday season has found you and yours well and in good fellowship. Our house is pretty full with several generations of family, life is noisey but good. One must remember to enjoy these things.

I will look forward to looking you up the next time I'm down that way. Hopefully we'll both have our daughters around and can take them out shooting with us again. I'll bring my new to me 6.5x55 down...

The moose in that picture is from 06 or 07, and yes, that is me there. I had just retorn my ACL and could barely walk at the time. My partners quad had tipped on him the weekend before we left and his right leg was gimpy, and as mentioned my left leg was near useless; the joke was that between the two of us there was one good set of legs.

Accordingly it was a truck or quad hunt. The young bull in the picture was on the end of a swamp with a nice mature bull and a cow. As that area in spikes, tripalms or 10's, and the big guy was only an 8 point I took the spike. He still went over 500 lbs dressed IIRC.


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