Well Im glad you guys have a good story about one because we found on dying on the side of the river one fishing trip and no cow in sight it layed there for 7 hours without anyone doing anything and the MNR never even came.
Yea it seems they want so much done but they dont respond or come when called and they have little to no money to do what they are supposed too, let alone come and save a calf. The calf ended up dying anyway two broken back legs and the mother was never seen, I guess she knew like they always do.
This seemed like a post with a photo so I thougt I'd add one from Saturday. Are all moose this dumb? They seem to be thicker than all get out in one place I walk, poopin all over and standing around eating mud. If I'd a had a rope I'd of roped her and made a horse out of her.
I believe it was the fatal attack at a university in Alaska The mans was
Myong Chin Ra, age 71.
Google his name for a article or two.
One, almost sure fired way to get attacked by a cow moose is if there a bear close enough that the cow can smell it, but can only see your movement, and you are between the cow and calf. Remember a moose has very poor eyesight, legally blind by our standards
Yep they can turn quick if they have a little one around. On the other hand I've been that close a few times and its amazing to take pics from that distance and a lifetime memory you won't forget. Great pics thanks for sharing.
A perk of majoring in wildlife biology in college is the plethora of hunting knowledge that you collect throughout your course load. One of the most important factors in whether an area can hold large quantities of animals or produce large antlers is forage.
Most universities, state schools and even community colleges offer basic botany courses and plant ID courses. Although it might not be feasable for the average middle age hunter to pay tuition and go back to college to learn hunting...