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Grizzly Bear Hunting Sandy UT

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Birch Creek Campground
(801) 977-4300
2370 South 2300 W.
Salt Lake City, UT
Other Activties
Boating; Camping; Fishing; Hiking; Hunting; Picnicking

Simpson Springs Campground
(801) 977-4300
2370 South 2300 West
Salt Lake City, UT
Other Activties
Biking; Camping; Hiking; Horseback Riding; Hunting; Off Highway Vehicle; Picnicking

Wasatch-Cache National Forests
(801) 236-3400
8236 Federal Building
Salt Lake City, UT
Other Activties
Auto Touring; Biking; Boating; Camping; Fishing; Hiking; Horseback Riding; Hunting; Interpretive Programs; Off Highway Vehicle; Picnicking; Recreational Vehicles; Water Sports; Wildlife Viewing; Winter Sports

Dick's Sporting Goods
(801) 456-0200
41 South Rio Grande
Salt Lake City, UT
 
Sports Authority
(801) 572-0157
Commons at Southtowne, 10453 S. State Street
Sandy, UT
Services
Golf Day Shop, Golf Simulator, Golf Trade-In Program, Ski-Snowboard Rentals & Jr. Season Lease, Ski-Snowboard/Bike Tech Shop, Firearms/Hunting, Hunting and Fishing Licenses, Delivery & Assembly
Hours
Monday - Saturday: 9:00am - 9:30pm
Sunday: 10:00am - 8:00pm
Holiday hours may vary.

Little Creek Campground
(801) 977-4300
2370 South 2300 W.
Salt Lake City, UT
Other Activties
Boating; Camping; Fishing; Hunting; Picnicking; Winter Sports

Oregon National Historic Trail
(801) 741-1012
324 S. State St., Suite 200
Salt Lake City, UT
Other Activties
Auto Touring; Biking; Boating; Camping; Climbing; Fishing; Hiking; Horseback Riding; Hunting; Interpretive Programs; Off Highway Vehicle; Picnicking; Water Sports; Wildlife Viewing; Winter Sports

San Luis Lake And State Wildlife Area
(801) 524-3664
125 South State Street
Salt Lake City, UT
Other Activties
Biking; Boating; Camping; Fishing; Hiking; Hunting; Picnicking; Water Sports; Wildlife Viewing

Sandy REI Store
(801) 501-0850
230 W 10600 S Ste 1700
Sandy, UT
 
Sidsports Inc.
(801) 261-0300
265 E. 3900 S.
Salt Lake City, UT
 

To Hunt the Grizzled Bear

Working my way along a fast-flowing river, I glimpsed a patch of brown through the trees. Digging at something along the river's edge, there was my grizzly. As a resident hunter, I'd waited eight years before finally drawing a coveted tag in Alberta. It was early May and there were still patches of snow in low-lying shady areas. As quickly as possible I extended the legs on my bipod, lay out in a prone position and centered the crosshairs of my Leupold on his chest. At this time of year it's especially important to ensure that the bear is alone. Sows with cubs are off-limits. Everything looked good. A six-footer, he wasn't an old boar, but for a self-guided hunt and my first-ever grizzly I wasn't going to be too selective. Waiting just long enough to make sure everything was in order I gently squeezed the trigger on my 7 mm Remington Magnum. He collapsed on the spot! I'd like to say that was the end of the tale, but it just ain't so. Much to my surprise, he stood up. A second round was needed to put him down for the count!

Grizzly bear. It's a name that provokes fear, anger, admiration or sympathy. Ursus arctos horribilis - even its scientific designation has a chilling ring. The term fits with the image that grizzly lore presents us; humped back, razor sharp claws, bone crunching jaws, and rage. There are other more benign images as well - the solitary, silver ghost, ambling through alpine meadows with its lazy, pigeon-toed gait; the esteemed symbol of pristine wilderness, eulogized in newspaper articles that are unfortunately more often based on emotion than fact.

Regardless of how we perceive the grizzly, it is still one of the most sought-after game animals, a species that almost every big game hunter yearns to take.

But why? There's no denying the grizzly evokes an emotional response. Just consider the dread most of us feel at the prospect of coming face to face with one on its own turf. Most backcountry users, and yes, even most hunters take extra precautions to avoid a confrontation with the great bear. Then there are those of us who actively hunt or hope to someday hunt this amazing bear.

Grizzly Bear Facts
Grizzly bears are but one of several sub-species of brown bear. We often confuse the inland grizzly with the Alaskan brown bear or even the Kodiak subspecies which are strictly coastal bears. To simplify, brown bears inhabiting the interior of Alaska, British Columbia, Alberta, the Yukon, and Northwest Territories, as well as the lower 48 states are considered to be grizzlies. Once roaming even the vast prairie grasslands, grizzlies could be found across several states and provinces. Where suitable habitat remains, today grizzly bear still thrive in the more remote boreal forests, low arctic tundra, foothills and mountains of Alberta, British Columbia, Northwest Territories, Yukon and Alaska.

Over little more than a century, with intense encroachment and rapid habitat loss, not to mention over-hunting, grizzly bears h...

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