Site Menu
News

Captive wildlife regulation changes proposed

Sept. 26, 2018

LITTLE ROCK - Staff with the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission presented the first reading of proposed changes to the Commission’s captive wildlife regulations, including those related to the permitting of medically significant venomous reptiles, at last week’s Commission meeting in Fort Smith. 

Drop-off locations available for CWD tests

Sept. 26, 2018

LITTLE ROCK - The Arkansas Game and Fish Commission has placed dozens of special drop-off containers for hunters to submit chronic wasting disease samples from their deer this year. Locations of these specially marked coolers and other CWD testing options are available at www.agfc.com/cwd.
 

Trapping workshop in Mountain View Sept. 29

Sept. 26, 2018

MOUNTAIN VIEW - The Arkansas Game and Fish Commission will host a special trapping workshop beginning at 9:30 on Sept. 29 at the Mountain View High School Fishing Derby Pond. Anyone interested in learning how to trap predators and other furbearers is welcome to attend and learn more about this interesting outdoor pursuit.
 

Watch the September 20, 2018 Commission Meeting

Sept. 20, 2018

The September 2018 meeting of the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission is available to watch live on YouTube.

Commission passes nonresident waterfowl permit changes effective 2019-20 season

Sept. 20, 2018

FORT SMITH – Commissioners voted to amend nonresident waterfowl permits to be valid only during certain portions of the duck season at today’s regularly scheduled Commission meeting at the Temple Live Event Center in Fort Smith. The change, however, will not go into effect until the 2019-20 waterfowl season.

Arkansas Wildlife Fishing Report

Sept. 19, 2018

With the bass all chasing to shad to the egrets on Millwood Lake, this is a great time to take a kid there for a fun fight with a 2- to 3-pound bass, guide Mike Siefert says. Photo provided by Mike Siefert.

Arkansas dinner table set for early migrating ducks

Sept. 19, 2018

JONESBORO - Blue-winged teal and other early migrants are beginning their annual trek south, and nearly all of the moist-soil units managed to produce food on Arkansas public land are in excellent condition to welcome them. A recent report showed outstanding crops of native vegetation as well as excellent stands of millet cover crops in units where moist-soil plants were slow to develop or knocked back to encourage better growth next year.