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10 results for "numbers"

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  1. Upland bird Super Grand Slam

    James A. Swan, Ph.D.

    There are a growing number of folks who set out to bag a "grand slam" of big game, some even using a bow and arrow. Quite an accomplishment. A while back I penned a column about two of the rarest game birds in the US, the Himalayan Snowcock and the ...

    Story | Conversation | November 24, 2008
  2. A world without game wardens?

    James A. Swan, Ph.D.

    Brief facts and figures from the field

    Story | Conversation | March 03, 2008
  3. Bigfoot lives?

    James A. Swan, Ph.D.

    Sasquatch seems like a big joke ... until you find some footprints.

    Story | Conversation | July 18, 2006
  4. We are not alone

    James A. Swan, Ph.D.

    While the ideal experience of hunting is isolation, the survival of hunting lies in numbers. Therefore, it is critical to take a global view of the sport to ensure its future.

    Story | Conversation | May 31, 2006
  5. Professor Snow Goose

    James A. Swan, Ph.D.

    Because of their size and numbers, more ammunition may spent taking passing shots at snow geese, and with a lower percentage of success, than any other species. That changes with a knowledgeable guide

    Story | Conversation | May 31, 2006
  6. Shooting down stereotypes

    James A. Swan, Ph.D.

    As the number of hunters declines, diversity seems to increase; that should get factored into the consciousness of the hunting community

    Story | Conversation | May 31, 2006
  7. Bringing hunting back into the church

    James A. Swan, Ph.D.

    Hunting and religion have gone together for thousands of years. It's time to renew and strengthen that tradition.

    Story | Conversation | May 31, 2006
  8. Reviews: 'Thrill of the Chase' and 'Grizzly Man'

    James A. Swan, Ph.D.

    One great book about lady hunters and a must-see film on how not to show respect for grizzlies.

    Story | Conversation | March 31, 2006
  9. My recipes for saving hunting

    James A. Swan, Ph.D.

    Salvaging our sport is not as much about wildlife management as people management.

    Story | Conversation | June 17, 2005
  10. Wisconsin tragedy raises cultural concerns

    James A. Swan, Ph.D.

    Immigrants to the United States and Canada may or may not come from hunting cultures, but as their numbers swell they will influence the future of hunting

    Story | Conversation | January 06, 2005