We’re already 107 days into 2018 which means there’s only 258 days remaining to knock out your Georgia bass slam.
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Have you been wanting a hunting or fishing license and just haven’t pulled the trigger? Here’s the top 5 reasons why you should get yours today.
Hopefully by now you’re 2 bass into your Georgia bass slam. If not, the good news is spring weather should start pushing through winter’s last gasp. This week, we’ll take a look at how you can nail down a Suwannee bass with some help of former fisheries chief, John Biagi and fisheries biologist, Tim Bonvechio.
Daylight savings time has rolled clocks forward and we can think of only one way to use the extra light—go fishing. This spring, we are releasing a series of blogs exploring all of Georgia’s black basses. This week, we’ll take a look at how you can land a Chattahoochee bass with some help of Dr. Steve Sammons, Fisheries Research Professor at Auburn University.
During your travels this spring and summer, you’re bound to encounter at least one turtle trying to make it across the road. While there’s merit in wanting to help the turtle cross the road, there’s a few things you need to consider before, during, and after you assist.
Spring is the season of new life. People start heading outside to enjoy the warm temperatures while many of Georgia’s wild residents are starting to raise young. It’s around this time each year that Georgia DNR starts receiving phone calls or Facebook messages from concerned citizens that have found “orphaned wildlife” and want to help. While this gesture is appreciated, it’s often unnecessary.
Did you know Georgia has more native black bass species than any other state in the country? It’s no wonder Georgia has held the largemouth bass world record since 1932 and is dubbed the Black Bass Capital of the World.
There are invaders among us. Large and small, they have infiltrated and spread, displacing native inhabitants and upsetting the natural balance. The culprits are known as invasive species, and they pose a real and significant danger to environmental, economic and human health.