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Nevada Department of Wildlife
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The International Hunter Education Association (IHEA)-USA, world leader in developing safe, responsible hunters since 1949, has enlisted the services of John McKay, retired Nevada Department of Wildlife Hunter Education Administrator and prior IHEA-USA Board President, as Interim Executive Director, following the resignation of Steve Hall and the Association's search for a new leader. McKay began his duties September 3rd.
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Once seen in great numbers across the West, greater sage-grouse have declined in number over the past century because of the loss of sagebrush habitats essential for their survival and had been candidate species for listing under the Endangered Species Act (ESA). #WildlifeWin  
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#Nevada   #wildlife  
It's the middle of September in Nevada and that means three things, summer is wrapping up, school is starting and an increase in bear and coyote activity is getting people's attention. “This is the time of the year when the animals are looking to store up for the coming winter months,” said ...
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“Our sportsmen and women are some of the best eyes and ears on the ground because they’re out scouting. They know the animals and recognize normal behavior. Each year, they collect a large number of biological samples on our behalf and provide reports we follow up on,” says Peregrine Wolff, wildlife veterinarian for the Nevada Department of Wildlife. #Nevada   #wildlife  
You may have heard the story. Sportsmen help wildlife because excise taxes on shooting equipment and license and tag fees predominately fund conservation efforts. Sportsmen and wildlife watchers also spend a lot of time in wild country, and their observations coupled with a highly trained ...
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Hi, I sent in some deer teeth for your research last year but have not seen any results? How do we find out the age of deer that was taken last year?
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On NevadaWild we talk with Peri Wolff, NDOW’s wildlife veterinarian about healthy wildlife populations and how sportsmen and women are the eyes on the ground when spotting wildlife diseases.#Nevada #wildlife
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The Interior Department said an unprecedented land conservation effort significantly reduced the threats to the greater sage grouse. At this time, the bird does not need to be listed as endangered.
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Nevada's state fish Lahontan Cutthroat Trout #Nevada   #LCT   #fishing  
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Bows are incredibly individualized pieces of gear. No other tool in your hunting arsenal needs to be matched so closely to you and how you hunt. In this video, get detailed information and expert advice on choosing a bow that's right for you. #Nevada   #bowhunter   #archery  
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“People think of wildlife as something that exists in Montana or exists on the Discovery Channel,” she said. “That is the nice thing about Reno … you don’t have to take some big trip far away to be able to witness it.” #Nevada   #wildlife  
Even in a small city like Reno it’s not always easy to escape the chaos of urban life.
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On NevadaWild we talk wiht Eddie Booth is a sportsman and longtime hunter education instructor and Chris Vasey, NDOWs hunter education coordinator. #Nevada   #hunting  #uplandgame
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On NevadaWild we talk with Lieutenant Fred Esparza, game warden, to talk about his most recent, successful poaching case. #Nevada #wildlife
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We are responsible for the restoration and management of fish and wildlife resources.
Introduction
Welcome to the Nevada Department of Wildlife’s Google+ page, where you’ll find recent news, tips, photos and more. If you're looking for the official source of information about NDOW, please visit our website athttp://www.ndow.org/.

Our social media pages are considered a community and part of being a community means users are expected to be respectful community members. We welcome questions, comments, stories and photos. However, users that post a comment on our page will take personal responsibility for their comment, use of username and any information provided.

Users are encouraged to share their thoughts as they relate to the topics started by NDOW. We reserve the right -but assume no obligation- to block, remove or delete comments, and report or block offenders as we deem appropriate.

Comment Guidelines NDOW reserves the right to remove, delete or block comments that:

Contain lewd, offensive, libelous, demeaning, hurtful, hateful, obscene, indecent, or profane language;

Contain threats –even theoretical- or defamatory statements;

Contain personal attacks or insulting statements directed toward an individual or group;

Contain hate speech directed at race, color, sex, sexual orientation, national origin, ethnicity, age, religion, or disability;

Promote, endorse or sell services or products;

Are unrelated to the topic being discussed;

Are of a repetitive or “spamming” nature (the same comment posted multiple times)

Comments are also subject to Terms of Use and Code of Conduct.

Upon request of individuals named in comments, some comments may also be removed.

Comments submitted on our social media outlets do not constitute public testimony or public record. To be considered public record, all public testimony regarding NDOW policies, documents and/or actions must be pertinent to an agenda item of a publicly held meeting and must be submitted via the appropriate forum. Information on NDOW public meetings can be found on our website at http://www.ndow.org/


NDOW does not have the staff resources to respond to every individual post. For more information regarding NDOW please visit our website at http://www.ndow.org/. If users have additional questions they may contact NDOW staff members by e-mail or phone, using the contact information athttp://ndow.org/about/contacts/.
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