Mountain Goat Hunting Burnsville MN

This page provides useful content and local businesses that can help with your search for Mountain Goat Hunting. You will find helpful, informative articles about Mountain Goat Hunting, including "Idaho Mountain Goat Hunting". You will also find local businesses that provide the products or services that you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Burnsville, MN that will answer all of your questions about Mountain Goat Hunting.

Minnesota Valley National Wildlife Refuge
(952) 854-5900
3815 East 80th St.
Bloomington, MN
Other Activties
Fishing; Hiking; Historic & Cultural Site; Hunting; Interpretive Programs; Visitor Center; Wildlife Viewing

Minnesota Valley Wetland Management District
(952) 854-5900
3815 American Blvd. East Bloomington
Minneapolis, MN
 
Ammocraft
(952) 933-3993
4314 Shady Oak Road Min
Hopkins, MN
 
Gunstopreloading Supplies Inc.
(952) 474-0211
5667 Manitou Road
Excelsior, MN
 
Sawbill Lake
4620 Sawbill Trail
Tofte, MN
Other Activties
Biking; Boating; Camping; Fishing; Hiking; Horseback Riding; Hunting

Tharwat Farrag
612-77884567
2213Cenntral Ave. Ne
Minneapolis, MN
Agency
Heart Land Tours
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
Africa, Asia-China, Japan, Korea Mongolia, Middle East, Asia-Southeast Asia, Australia / New Zealand, Europe-Eastern, Europe-Western, Latin America & Mexico, U.S. - Alaska, U.S. - Midwest, U.S. - Southeast
Specialities
Adventure Travel, Barge / Canal / RiverCruises, Business Travel, Cruising / Cruise Lines, Family Fun, Family Travel, Fishing / Hunting, Golf & Tennis, Historical, Incentive Travel, Luxury Travel, Minority-African American, Minority-Hispanic, Religious, Safari
Website
www.heartlandegypt.com

Data Provided By:
Minnesota Valley National Wildlife Refuge
(952) 854-5900
3815 American Blvd. East Bloomington
Minneapolis, MN
 
Territorial Gunsmiths
(952) 931-9451
733 6th Avenue South
Hopkins, MN
 
Detroit Lakes Wetland Management District
(218) 847-4431
26624 N. Tower Road
Detroit Lakes, MN
Other Activties
Hiking; Hunting; Visitor Center

Cut Foot Horse Campground
(218) 246-2123
1037 DIVISION ST. BOX 308
Deer River, MN
Other Activties
Boating; Camping; Hiking; Horseback Riding; Hunting

Data Provided By:

Idaho Mountain Goat Hunting

In the spring of 2003, I was drawn for a fall Mountain Goat controlled hunt in the Seven Devils Mountains of central Idaho. After years of applying I finally had my goat tag which kicked off an odyssey that would consume much of my spring, summer, and fall.

Preparing for and executing a Mountain Goat hunt is a challenging experience that many hunters dream of taking. However, considering that relatively few hunters have first hand experience of Mountain Goat hunting, this article serves as a guide to discuss some of the highlights of Mountain Goats, planning for your hunt, and the experience of my first Mountain Goat hunt.

The odds. Idaho has relatively good drawing odds for lifetime species such as Mountain Goat and Bighorn Sheep. By lifetime I mean that you generally get to take only one of such species in your lifetime in the state. It’s also the experience of a lifetime for those who draw. And lifetime could also be taken to mean you can spend a lifetime trying to get a tag. But by good odds I mean if you start applying now, you have a decent chance of getting drawn, sometime … odds in the range of 1/10, or worse, each year, are typical. In other states you may be looking at the 1/100 to 1/1000 range. In the Seven Devils Unit (Unit 18/23, Northern Seven Devils) there are typically 4 tags for about 50 (resident and non-) applicants each year, thus odds of about 1/12, pretty good. In other units the drawing odds vary from 1/5 to 1/25. (But be warned, the unit with 1/5 is excruciating country, with difficult access.) I picked the Seven Devils because I had seen goats in there years before, and the unit was scoutable on weekends during the summer.

In Idaho each year all applicants start afresh, on equal playing field for each hunt. Some states have comparable odds, such as Colorado, once you have some preference points. Other states have much more horrible odds. And if you’re a non-resident applicant, you may also be at a further disadvantage. Some states have preference point systems, meaning you put in for a number of years with almost zilch possibility of drawing, until you have been at it long enough to have a competitive number of points. Each year you don’t draw you gain a point. After a number of years, maybe three to ten, you have enough points to have a decent chance of getting picked.

Lifetime (or 'trophy') species tags also tend to cost more than deer, elk, etc. - on the order of a hundred dollars for the resident, and a thousand for the non-. License, application, and permit fees, regulations, drawing odds, and success rates for these species are generally available through each state’s game departments. If you really want one of these goat tags, you may have to move to a state with good odds, pay the big non-resident dollars (or travel north of the Continental U.S.).

The animal. Mountain Goats are white, except for eyes, horns, the end of their nose, and feet. In name they are sometimes mistaken for Rocky Mountain Bighorn ...

Click here to read the rest of this article from BigGameHunt.net