Current issue: July-August 2014 Montana Outdoors July-August 2014

In this issue:

Bedtime in the Backcountry: Tips on how to take your kids on overnight treks this summer. Read more >>

Bully Goats? Researchers try to figure out if relative newcomers to the Greater Yellowstone Area are displacing native bighorn sheep. Read more >>

Untrammeled: On its 50th anniversary, a look at the historical forces that forged the Wilderness Act, and what wildlands mean to us today. Read more >>

A Wall of Protection: A comprehensive study on bear attacks in Alaska confirms that bear pepper spray is a better defense than firearms. Read More >>

Disappearing Acts: The amazing ways that animals hide from us and each other. Read more >>

Montana Outdoors Portrait: Pinedrops. Read more >>

Our Point of View: The public’s voice in FWP affairs. Read more >>

Eating the Outdoors: Crab-stuffed morel mushrooms. Read more >>

FWP At Work: Duane Johnson. Read more >>

Back Porch: Garters in the Garden. Read more >>


ACI stampFor the past nine years, Montana Outdoors has been ranked among the nation's top state conservation magazines by the Association for Conservation Information. In 2012, the National Association of Government Communicators awarded Montana Outdoors first place magazine. See our collection of award-winning stories. AWARD WINNERS >>


Get the latest news on Montana's wildlife, fish, and parks management, conservation issues, and endangered species in Montana Outdoors.This captivating color magazine provides an in-depth look at what's going on in Montana's mountains, rivers, reservoirs, prairies and forests. For a special website offer of just $12 per year, you'll get the latest information on Montana's trout rivers, elk management, state parks, wolf and grizzly delisting, and more. Plus you'll find recent updates on seasons, laws, and regulations, not to mention some of the best outdoors photography in the country.

Montana Outdoors is a bi-monthly publication of Montana Fish, Wildlife & Parks that promotes the conservation and sustainable use of Montana's fish, wildlife, and state parks.


Web Extras:Read exclusive content not found in the magazine here.

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The North American Model of Wildlife Conservation

Fishing

Fishing for Serenity

Yellow Light on the Yellowstone: FWP proceeds with caution as it works to maintain the lower Yellowstone River’s diverse native fishery in the face of diversion dams, water withdrawals, and growing numbers of anglers.

Wildlife

Black bears

More Fangs in the Forest: Montana is home to higher numbers of large carnivores today than any time since the 19th century. Now what?

Natural World

Black bears

The Land That Time Forgot:What are West Coast rainforest creatures doing in northwestern Montana?

Education

Pictograph Cave State Park

Standing for Montana: Strange stories of how the bitterroot, grizzly bear, mourning cloak butterfly, and Montana’s other state symbols came into existence.

Hunting

Pictograph Cave State Park

Welcome to Montana Elk Hunting: Advice for residents and nonresidents on where to hunt, obtaining reliable information, and negotiating the licensing and permitting process.