New Jersey Bill Would Hand Over Tax Dollars to Animal Rights
I'm not a bear specialist and I'm not familiar with the bear populations in New Jersey but I would assume that these fun loving, hunting hating, unique individuals have pets and their houses have trash.
If HSUS succeeds in removing all bear hunting from New Jersey, what is going to happen when the bear population explodes, since the only predator is removed (being the hunter) minus disease, and the land becomes saturated with a large Bear posse.
Logically thinking, New Jersey and the surrounding areas are relatively small, so is it possible that the resources available to the bears survival will be consumed to a point where the bears turn to dining in neigboring trash bins, scarfing down an occasional dog, and feasting on left over Ducks and Geese that have been killed by Microscopic lead spray??
Sounds like this potential $95,000 dollars to eradicate bear hunting would only be the tip of the iceberg once the bear population becomes a hazard to surround municipalities.
Further more, how is New Jersey going to handle this possible bear problem, since HSUS is completely opposed to hunting, fishing and trapping!! This basically leaves New Jeresy with an extremely high tranquilizer and re-location bill, which is going to make that $95,000 dollars look like chump change.
BEARS!!! BEARS!!! BEARS!!! THEY'RE EVERYWHERE!!!
Never take life to seriously... You'll never get out alive!!
[ This Message was edited by: Quicksilver on 2003-05-06 10:10 ]
Deer hunters spend so much time trying to pattern deer that we forget that we also can be "patterned." After all, most of us hunt the same days and the same hours, so it isn't difficult for deer to figure us out.
While we would never recommend giving up hunting the traditional moving times for deer -- early morning and late evening -- it's important to keep in mind that deer will move at other times of the day. Sometimes hunting through lunch, or getting in your stand earlier than usual for an...