NJ Division of Fish and Wildlife

NJ Division of Fish and Wildlife The Division of Fish and Wildlife is a part of The New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection The New Jersey Division of Fish and Wildlife is a professional organization dedicated to the management and conservation of the state's fish and wildlife resources.

The Division has a rich heritage dating back to 1892 and the creation of a commission form of wildlife administration with an appointed, salaried Fish and Game Protector. This was an addition to nine county wardens who were first authorized in 1871.

Operating as usual

NJ Fish and Wildlife’s Conservation Police Officers will be holding a toy drive this holiday season! New, unwrapped toys...
11/20/2021

NJ Fish and Wildlife’s Conservation Police Officers will be holding a toy drive this holiday season!

New, unwrapped toys will be collected for the Toys for Tots charitable initiative until December 11, 2021.

Our primary goal with Toys for Tots is to deliver, through a new unwrapped toy at Christmas, a message of hope to less fortunate youngsters in our area.

Toys can be placed in the donation bin outside of the NJ Fish and Wildlife’s Central Region Office (1 Eldridge Road in Allentown, Monmouth County) between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m., Monday through Friday, now until December 11.

For questions, please contact Lt. Bryan Mascio at 609-259-2120. Thank you for your generosity.



#ToysforTots #NewJerseyFishandWildlife #HappyHolidays

NJ Fish and Wildlife’s Conservation Police Officers will be holding a toy drive this holiday season!

New, unwrapped toys will be collected for the Toys for Tots charitable initiative until December 11, 2021.

Our primary goal with Toys for Tots is to deliver, through a new unwrapped toy at Christmas, a message of hope to less fortunate youngsters in our area.

Toys can be placed in the donation bin outside of the NJ Fish and Wildlife’s Central Region Office (1 Eldridge Road in Allentown, Monmouth County) between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m., Monday through Friday, now until December 11.

For questions, please contact Lt. Bryan Mascio at 609-259-2120. Thank you for your generosity.



#ToysforTots #NewJerseyFishandWildlife #HappyHolidays

Hybrid Striped Bass fishing has been on fire lately with some great fish being reeled in!Husband and wife team Duane and...
11/19/2021

Hybrid Striped Bass fishing has been on fire lately with some great fish being reeled in!

Husband and wife team Duane and Chrissy caught some good ones last week. Duane's fish qualified him for a Specialist Angler Award having caught five Hybrids over 24 inches in the same year. Chrissy's fish just missed skillful angler by a quarter inch at 23.5 inches. Speaking of Skillful Anglers, Luke's fish puts him atop the leader board for Hybrid Stripers with a 26.125-inch monster. If you are not out catching Hybrids this time of year maybe hit a trout water nearby as NJ Fish and Wildlife's Pequest Trout Hatchery will be doing Winter Trout stocking next week. Trucks will be on the move Monday and Tuesday the 22nd and 23rd stocking 4,680 fish. These fish are averaging 14.7 inches and 1.5 pounds each!

What a great time of year to be a sportsperson in New Jersey. So much to choose from - The Whitetail Rut is on!, Pheasant Hunting, Trout fishing.

Hunting and fishing are two of America's greatest pastimes, so get out and enjoy the great outdoors!

#NewJerseyFishAndWildlife #GoFishFriday #Fishing #HybridStripedBass

Job opportunity at the hatchery!The work location is at Pequest Trout Hatchery in Oxford, Warren County to start Februar...
11/18/2021

Job opportunity at the hatchery!

The work location is at Pequest Trout Hatchery in Oxford, Warren County to start February 2022.

The schedule will be Monday-Friday, 7:00 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. for 40 hours. Duties include loading fish distribution trucks; cleaning screens and tanks; sorting and moving fish within the hatchery; high pressure steam cleaning of the fish holding pools; and light maintenance of fish rearing equipment and general maintenance.

Requirements: Applicant should be in good physical condition (able to lift 50 pounds), willing and able to work outdoors in all types of weather conditions. Applicant must also possess a valid driver license.

To Apply Send Resume and Cover Letter to: [email protected]

Job opportunity at the hatchery!

The work location is at Pequest Trout Hatchery in Oxford, Warren County to start February 2022.

The schedule will be Monday-Friday, 7:00 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. for 40 hours. Duties include loading fish distribution trucks; cleaning screens and tanks; sorting and moving fish within the hatchery; high pressure steam cleaning of the fish holding pools; and light maintenance of fish rearing equipment and general maintenance.

Requirements: Applicant should be in good physical condition (able to lift 50 pounds), willing and able to work outdoors in all types of weather conditions. Applicant must also possess a valid driver license.

To Apply Send Resume and Cover Letter to: [email protected]

Need help finding a local license agent so that you can enjoy all the fall hunting and fishing New Jersey has to offer? ...
11/17/2021

Need help finding a local license agent so that you can enjoy all the fall hunting and fishing New Jersey has to offer? Try the License Agent Locator App!

www.njfishandwildlife.com/dfwlicenseagents

#NewJerseyFishAndWildlife #Hunting #deerseason #deerhunting #pheasanthunting

Need help finding a local license agent so that you can enjoy all the fall hunting and fishing New Jersey has to offer? Try the License Agent Locator App!

www.njfishandwildlife.com/dfwlicenseagents

#NewJerseyFishAndWildlife #Hunting #deerseason #deerhunting #pheasanthunting

The Youth Day Firearm Deer Hunt is this Saturday, November 20! Youth Hunters must possess a valid Youth Hunting License ...
11/16/2021

The Youth Day Firearm Deer Hunt is this Saturday, November 20!

Youth Hunters must possess a valid Youth Hunting License and be accompanied by a licensed, non-hunting adult. The bag limit for the Youth Day Firearm Deer Hunt is one deer of either s*x, and deer harvested on this day should be registered as a Youth Firearm Hunt deer. Deer harvested on youth hunt days do not count toward regular deer season bag limits. Antler Point Restrictions DO NOT apply.

https://www.njfishandwildlife.com/deer.htm

#NewJerseyFishAndWildlife #TakeAKidHunting #DeerHunting #Deer

The Youth Day Firearm Deer Hunt is this Saturday, November 20!

Youth Hunters must possess a valid Youth Hunting License and be accompanied by a licensed, non-hunting adult. The bag limit for the Youth Day Firearm Deer Hunt is one deer of either s*x, and deer harvested on this day should be registered as a Youth Firearm Hunt deer. Deer harvested on youth hunt days do not count toward regular deer season bag limits. Antler Point Restrictions DO NOT apply.

https://www.njfishandwildlife.com/deer.htm

#NewJerseyFishAndWildlife #TakeAKidHunting #DeerHunting #Deer

Castor reeled in this beautiful 24-inch, 6.5-pound Landlocked Salmon while out on a North Jersey Reservoir last week. Co...
11/12/2021

Castor reeled in this beautiful 24-inch, 6.5-pound Landlocked Salmon while out on a North Jersey Reservoir last week. Congrats on a great fish, love the hooked jaw!

Fish and Wildlife's Hackettstown Hatchery crew recently stocked 3,228 Landlocked Salmon averaging 14.4 inches and 1.25 pounds. The fish were stocked in the following waters:
Wawayanda Lake - 1483
Merrill Creek Reservoir - 650
Lake Aeroflex - 579
Tilcon Lake - 516

Since 2013, over 32,000 catchable size salmon have been stocked.

On September 23, the Hackettstown Hatchery traded 2,000 twelve-inch surplus Northern Pike fingerlings for 3,200 five-inch Landlocked Salmon fingerlings with Massachusett's Fish and Game's Roger Reed Salmon Hatchery. These fish will be raised in the hatcheries Intensive Culture Building until November of 2022 when the will be stocked at a size of 14 inches!

#NewJerseyFishAndWildlife #GoFishFriday #Fishing #landlockedsalmon

Castor reeled in this beautiful 24-inch, 6.5-pound Landlocked Salmon while out on a North Jersey Reservoir last week. Congrats on a great fish, love the hooked jaw!

Fish and Wildlife's Hackettstown Hatchery crew recently stocked 3,228 Landlocked Salmon averaging 14.4 inches and 1.25 pounds. The fish were stocked in the following waters:
Wawayanda Lake - 1483
Merrill Creek Reservoir - 650
Lake Aeroflex - 579
Tilcon Lake - 516

Since 2013, over 32,000 catchable size salmon have been stocked.

On September 23, the Hackettstown Hatchery traded 2,000 twelve-inch surplus Northern Pike fingerlings for 3,200 five-inch Landlocked Salmon fingerlings with Massachusett's Fish and Game's Roger Reed Salmon Hatchery. These fish will be raised in the hatcheries Intensive Culture Building until November of 2022 when the will be stocked at a size of 14 inches!

#NewJerseyFishAndWildlife #GoFishFriday #Fishing #landlockedsalmon

To all who have served our great nation, we thank you today and every day. This Veterans Day is the 100th anniversary of...
11/11/2021

To all who have served our great nation, we thank you today and every day.

This Veterans Day is the 100th anniversary of the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. U.S. President Warren G. Harding officiated a state funeral for the Unknown Soldier at Arlington National Cemetery on November 11, 1921, the third anniversary of the Armistice in World War I.

Earlier that year, U.S involvement in World War I ended in New Jersey when President Harding signed the Knox-Porter Resolution at the Raritan home of U.S. Senator Joseph S. Frelinghuysen, Sr. on July 2, 1921.

Eagle photo courtesy of Dwayne Ragin

#VeteransDay

To all who have served our great nation, we thank you today and every day.

This Veterans Day is the 100th anniversary of the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. U.S. President Warren G. Harding officiated a state funeral for the Unknown Soldier at Arlington National Cemetery on November 11, 1921, the third anniversary of the Armistice in World War I.

Earlier that year, U.S involvement in World War I ended in New Jersey when President Harding signed the Knox-Porter Resolution at the Raritan home of U.S. Senator Joseph S. Frelinghuysen, Sr. on July 2, 1921.

Eagle photo courtesy of Dwayne Ragin

#VeteransDay

New Jersey’s upland game bird seasons open today!  Pheasants will be available statewide on 23 wildlife management areas...
11/06/2021

New Jersey’s upland game bird seasons open today!
Pheasants will be available statewide on 23 wildlife management areas (WMA), Fort Dix, and the Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area. Quail may be hunted or possessed ONLY on Peaslee or Greenwood Forest WMAs where birds will be stocked to provide hunters and falconers the opportunity to hunt for quail. The statewide quail hunting season remains closed everywhere else in the State.

A current and valid hunting license (Bow and Arrow, Firearm, or All-around Sportsman) is required to pursue any small game species. Hunters pursuing pheasants on state wildlife management areas or federal properties designated as Pheasant and Quail Stamp Areas and/or bobwhite quail on the Peaslee and Greenwood Forest Wildlife Management Areas must also possess a current Pheasant and Quail Stamp while hunting.

The South Zone Woodcock Season and Special Area Sea Duck Season also open Nov. 6; and the firearm coyote season opens Nov. 6 with bow and arrow continuing.

Make the most of your hunting experience, for more info visit: www.njfishandwildlife.com/smgame_info.htm

#NewJerseyFishAndWildlife #Pheasant #PheasantHunting

New Jersey’s upland game bird seasons open today!
Pheasants will be available statewide on 23 wildlife management areas (WMA), Fort Dix, and the Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area. Quail may be hunted or possessed ONLY on Peaslee or Greenwood Forest WMAs where birds will be stocked to provide hunters and falconers the opportunity to hunt for quail. The statewide quail hunting season remains closed everywhere else in the State.

A current and valid hunting license (Bow and Arrow, Firearm, or All-around Sportsman) is required to pursue any small game species. Hunters pursuing pheasants on state wildlife management areas or federal properties designated as Pheasant and Quail Stamp Areas and/or bobwhite quail on the Peaslee and Greenwood Forest Wildlife Management Areas must also possess a current Pheasant and Quail Stamp while hunting.

The South Zone Woodcock Season and Special Area Sea Duck Season also open Nov. 6; and the firearm coyote season opens Nov. 6 with bow and arrow continuing.

Make the most of your hunting experience, for more info visit: www.njfishandwildlife.com/smgame_info.htm

#NewJerseyFishAndWildlife #Pheasant #PheasantHunting

Jack caught this huge Yellow Perch on Halloween in a North Jersey Reservoir. The fish measured 15.65 inches and should p...
11/05/2021

Jack caught this huge Yellow Perch on Halloween in a North Jersey Reservoir. The fish measured 15.65 inches and should put him at the top of the leader board for Yellow Perch in the Division of Fish and Wildlife's 2021 Skillful Angler Program!
https://nj.gov/dep/fgw/skflang_leaders.htm

Congrats Jack on a Great Catch!

#NewJerseyFishAndWildlife #GoFishFriday #Fishing #yellowperch

Jack caught this huge Yellow Perch on Halloween in a North Jersey Reservoir. The fish measured 15.65 inches and should put him at the top of the leader board for Yellow Perch in the Division of Fish and Wildlife's 2021 Skillful Angler Program!
https://nj.gov/dep/fgw/skflang_leaders.htm

Congrats Jack on a Great Catch!

#NewJerseyFishAndWildlife #GoFishFriday #Fishing #yellowperch

The fall season means New Jersey’s black bears are on the move foraging for food to fatten up for winter. The New Jersey...
11/04/2021

The fall season means New Jersey’s black bears are on the move foraging for food to fatten up for winter. The New Jersey Division of Fish and Wildlife reminds you to take precautions to avoid attracting bears while living or recreating outdoors in areas frequented by these animals.

Feeding bears deliberately or unintentionally by carelessly leaving out food or garbage can have serious consequences for residents and bears. Bears that learn to associate food with people can become a nuisance and are more likely to damage property or exhibit aggression. Intentional feeding of a bear is dangerous, illegal and carries a fine of up to $1,000.

Follow these tips to minimize encounters with bears:

• Secure trash and eliminate obvious sources of food, such as pet food, easy-to-reach bird feeders, or food residue in barbecue grills.

• Use certified bear-resistant garbage containers, if possible. Otherwise, store all garbage in containers with tight-fitting lids and place them along the inside walls of a garage, the basement, a sturdy shed or other secure area where a bear is unlikely to see or smell it.

• Wash garbage containers frequently with a disinfectant solution to remove odors. Put out garbage on collection day, not the night before.

• Avoid feeding birds when bears are active. If you choose to feed birds, do so during daylight hours only and bring feeders indoors at night. Suspend birdfeeders from a free-hanging wire, making sure they are at least 10 feet off the ground and away from branches a bear can climb on to access them. Clean up spilled seeds and shells daily.

• Remove all uneaten food and food bowls used by pets fed outdoors.

• Clean outdoor grills and utensils to remove food and grease residue. Store grills securely.

• Do not place meat or any sweet foods in compost piles.

• Remove fruit or nuts that fall from trees in your yard.

• Install electric fencing to protect crops, beehives and livestock.



If you encounter a black bear while outdoors, follow these tips:

• Remain calm and never run from a bear. Avoid direct eye contact, which a bear may perceive as a challenge. Back away slowly. A bear may utter a series of huffs, make popping sounds by snapping its jaws or swat the ground. These are warning signs that you are too close. Make sure the bear can easily escape.

• If a bear stands on its hind legs or moves closer, it may be trying to get a better view or detect scents in the air. This is usually not a threatening behavior.

• If a bear does not leave the area or advances toward you, make loud noises to scare it away by yelling, using a whistle, banging pots and pans or sounding an air horn. Make yourself look as big as possible by waving your arms. If you are with someone else, stand close together with your arms raised above your heads. Move to a secure area, such as a vehicle or building.

• If hiking in bear country, always make your presence known by talking loudly or clapping hands.

• Families who live in areas frequented by black bears should have a “Bear Plan” in place for children, with an escape route and planned use of whistles and air horns.

• Black bear attacks on humans are rare. If a black bear does attack, fight back.



A black bear passing through an area and not causing a problem should be left alone. People should leave the area and allow the bear to continue on its way. When frightened, bears may seek refuge by climbing trees. If the bear does go up a tree, clear the area and give the bear time to climb down and escape.

Report bear damage, nuisance behavior or aggressive bears to your local police department, the Wildlife Control Unit of the Division of Fish and Wildlife at 908-735-8793 or the DEP 24-hour Hotline at 1-877-WARN-DEP (1-877-927-6337).

To learn more about safely coexisting with New Jersey’s black bears and to minimize interactions with them, visit www.njfishandwildlife.com/bearfacts.htm.

#NewJerseyFishAndWildlife #BlackBear #bearaware

The fall season means New Jersey’s black bears are on the move foraging for food to fatten up for winter. The New Jersey Division of Fish and Wildlife reminds you to take precautions to avoid attracting bears while living or recreating outdoors in areas frequented by these animals.

Feeding bears deliberately or unintentionally by carelessly leaving out food or garbage can have serious consequences for residents and bears. Bears that learn to associate food with people can become a nuisance and are more likely to damage property or exhibit aggression. Intentional feeding of a bear is dangerous, illegal and carries a fine of up to $1,000.

Follow these tips to minimize encounters with bears:

• Secure trash and eliminate obvious sources of food, such as pet food, easy-to-reach bird feeders, or food residue in barbecue grills.

• Use certified bear-resistant garbage containers, if possible. Otherwise, store all garbage in containers with tight-fitting lids and place them along the inside walls of a garage, the basement, a sturdy shed or other secure area where a bear is unlikely to see or smell it.

• Wash garbage containers frequently with a disinfectant solution to remove odors. Put out garbage on collection day, not the night before.

• Avoid feeding birds when bears are active. If you choose to feed birds, do so during daylight hours only and bring feeders indoors at night. Suspend birdfeeders from a free-hanging wire, making sure they are at least 10 feet off the ground and away from branches a bear can climb on to access them. Clean up spilled seeds and shells daily.

• Remove all uneaten food and food bowls used by pets fed outdoors.

• Clean outdoor grills and utensils to remove food and grease residue. Store grills securely.

• Do not place meat or any sweet foods in compost piles.

• Remove fruit or nuts that fall from trees in your yard.

• Install electric fencing to protect crops, beehives and livestock.



If you encounter a black bear while outdoors, follow these tips:

• Remain calm and never run from a bear. Avoid direct eye contact, which a bear may perceive as a challenge. Back away slowly. A bear may utter a series of huffs, make popping sounds by snapping its jaws or swat the ground. These are warning signs that you are too close. Make sure the bear can easily escape.

• If a bear stands on its hind legs or moves closer, it may be trying to get a better view or detect scents in the air. This is usually not a threatening behavior.

• If a bear does not leave the area or advances toward you, make loud noises to scare it away by yelling, using a whistle, banging pots and pans or sounding an air horn. Make yourself look as big as possible by waving your arms. If you are with someone else, stand close together with your arms raised above your heads. Move to a secure area, such as a vehicle or building.

• If hiking in bear country, always make your presence known by talking loudly or clapping hands.

• Families who live in areas frequented by black bears should have a “Bear Plan” in place for children, with an escape route and planned use of whistles and air horns.

• Black bear attacks on humans are rare. If a black bear does attack, fight back.



A black bear passing through an area and not causing a problem should be left alone. People should leave the area and allow the bear to continue on its way. When frightened, bears may seek refuge by climbing trees. If the bear does go up a tree, clear the area and give the bear time to climb down and escape.

Report bear damage, nuisance behavior or aggressive bears to your local police department, the Wildlife Control Unit of the Division of Fish and Wildlife at 908-735-8793 or the DEP 24-hour Hotline at 1-877-WARN-DEP (1-877-927-6337).

To learn more about safely coexisting with New Jersey’s black bears and to minimize interactions with them, visit www.njfishandwildlife.com/bearfacts.htm.

#NewJerseyFishAndWildlife #BlackBear #bearaware

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General information

New Jersey Division of Fish and Wildlife General Facebook and Instagram Guidelines Welcome to the NJ Division of Fish and Wildlife (NJDFW) page, where you’ll find recent news, tips, photos and more. If you're looking for the official source of information about NJDFW, please visit our website at www.njfishandwildlife.com. Our page is considered a community, and 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, username and any information provided. Users are encouraged to share their thoughts as they relate to the topics started by NJDFW. We reserve the right, but assume no obligation, to block, remove or delete comments, and to report or block offenders as we deem appropriate. Facebook and Instagram Comment Guidelines NJDFW reserves the right to remove, delete, hide or block comments that: • Contain lewd, offensive, libelous, demeaning, hurtful, hateful, obscene, indecent, or profane language; • Contain threats or defamatory statements; • Contain personal attacks or insulting statements directed toward an individual or group; • Contain hate speech directed at race, color, s*x, s*xual 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 Facebook’s Terms of Use and Code of Conduct. Upon request of individuals named in comments posted by others, some comments may also be removed. Comments submitted on our page do not constitute public testimony or public record. To be considered public record, all public testimony regarding NJDFW 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 NJDFW Councils and Committees, schedules, agendas and minutes can be found on our website at www.njfishandwildlife.com/councils.htm NJDFW does not have the resources to respond to every individual post. For more information regarding the NJDFW, please visit our website at www.njfishandwildlife.com. If users have additional questions, they may contact NJDFW staff by email or phone, using the contact information at www.njfishandwildlife.com/contact.htm

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Wednesday 9am - 5pm
Thursday 9am - 5pm
Friday 9am - 5pm

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Howdy howdy - `Bout a little over a week ago I brought a nice, mild pot of Venison Chili to work and everyone said they really enjoyed it.......... Well tonight, I decided to make another Meals from the Wilderness ala Ken, but kicked it up a few notches! So I added a shot of Habanero Hot Sauce and diced up a few Jalapeño Peppers to give it a little "kick"........and Wow! Was this ever good! I assure you this Venison Chili is definitely not for anyone with a weaker sort of palate by any means!~ Made a nice Spinach salad, added a few Roasted Beets the sprinkled a little Goat Cheese on top and drizzled a little Blue Cheese dressing - Capped off with a nice glass of Bolla Valpolicella - And there ya go!~ Vwäˈlä! Bon Appétit!
Ahhhh!..Look what we have here! Another Meals from the Wilderness ala Ken! Venison CheeseSteaks with onions/peppers & melted Mozzarella Cheese! Along with a nice side of those Roasted Beets that are topped off with Gorgonzola Cheese. Capped off with a glass of Gentleman`s Collection a nice red blend. And there you go! Vwäˈlä! Bon Appétit!
What kind of prints are these? I am guessing a red fox, but would like a professional opinion.
"My Barn GOT WATER!" Well Manager -- The patented solution for low yield wells Call For a Quote Today! 800-211-8070 MORE INFO ---> www.wellmanager.com
Good evening .......... Whipped up a very interesting, mighty-fine tastin` "Meals from the Wilderness ala Ken!" tonight and thought I`d share it with you. So I really dig the whole Fall/Winter Squash scene - They include: butternut, pumpkin, acorn, and spaghetti squash (to name a few) - Winter squash tend to have a thicker skin and can be stored for quite a while. Tonight I used Butternut Squash as it has a sweet, nutty taste similar to that of a pumpkin. I split the squash in half, length-wise as I wanted to make a Butternut Squash/Fillet of Venison "Boat" - After removing the seeds, I sliced a "tic-tac-toe" pattern in the Squash, then sprinkled Cinnamon & a little Brown Sugar on the slices that I made. Then baked it for 45 minutes. As it baked the Brown Sugar & Cinnamon caramelized & melted into the cuts that I made. Next I sautéed a few chopped up Tomatoes & Spinach in Avocado Oil, & placed this where I removed the seeds earlier. Took a nice Venison Fillet & cut it up into very thin slices & put the meat on top of the Tomatoes & Spinach. Lastly, I put a small portion of Cranberry Sauce on top of the Squash where the sugar had melted. The combination of nutty flavor of the Butternut Squash with the Brown Sugar & tartness of the Cranberry Sauce was outstanding! It complimented the Venison Tender-Loin perfectly! Served with a small bowl of Tomato Basil Soup & a nice glass of "1,000 Stories" a Bourbon Barrel Aged Zinfandel (a very fitting name of a wine for me!) - And there you go! Vwäˈlä! Bon Appétit!
So I just drove past the Archer range over at Assunpink wildlife Management area Three targets seven shooters all shooting different yardages with recurves compounds and crossbows no thank you Someone's going to end up with an arrow in the back of the head Wish they had more Park rangers patrolling there
**Treated myself to an ultra-cool lil` B-Day Gift last night from across the "pond".......... Check this out! A very rare vintage/antique all brass CHARLES FARLOW MAKER mid 1800’s fly fishing reel! Equipped with an ivory handle! In outstanding condition to chase those lil` wild Brown Trout like it was used for back in England! (Ahhhhhh......I see a story coming!)
Good evening! Ahhhhhhh.....Caviar anyone? Well it would certainly have to be the "right" Caviar for another Meals from the Wilderness ala Ken and this is just that. Fresh Walleye Roe! Quite the delicacy indeed! A fantastic appetizer. Sauteed the Roe in a little Olive oil, added some diced tomatoes, mushrooms & parsley......and there ya go! Now that is some fine dining my friends......
Sunset bird flock
Beautiful Eagles on 7 Bridges Road thank you all for protecting them I've been watching the Eagles for a few Years its an honor to learn about them.
Saving the Red Sea for Future Generations Join us for a virtual deep sea dive beneath Israel on January 19th https://afbiu.org/redsea
201 lbs 5 Pointer 2020 permit bow. zone 35 thank you New Jersey.