© Angie Gade
> Water Safety
> Winter Safety
The Three Ts
Land Activities > Hunting
Sport hunting in Canada is highly regulated. Guides know the hunting rules and regulations, know the best places to hunt, can offer tips to novice hunters, and are experienced outdoors people who are invaluable in an emergency situation.
Even if you are a local area resident, a guide can make your hunting trip safer and more enjoyable.
- Complete a hunter safety course in your region.
- Obtain all required licences (resident and non-resident).
- Be Bear Aware.
- Check the weather and know the inherent hazards of the area in which you’re hunting.
- Prepare a Trip Plan.
Taking The Essentials
- Fire making kit
- Whistle or mirror
- Extra food and water
- Extra clothing
- Navigational / communication aids
- First aid kit
- Emergency shelter
- Pocket knife
- Sun protection
Specific to Hunting
- Layered clothing
- Bug spray
- Hydration system
- Appropriate footwear
- Wool socks
- Safety clothing (orange vest)
- Day pack
- Appropriate hunting license
The two Kitchener girls who spent the weekend lost in the woods of Algonquin Park did everything they should have say police.
When they realized they were lost, they put down roots and stayed put until they could be found.
Weather forecast and alerts for Canada. Seasonal, marine, satellite view and extended forecast.
The Fish and Wildlife Branch establishes legislation, policies and procedures for managing fishing and hunting activities, and for the allocation of fish and wildlife resources for recreational and commercial use.
Saskatchewan has an automated hunting, angling and trapping licence (HAL) system in place. Licences are available online any time, through private issuers, Ministry of Environment and select provincial park offices, or by phone at 1-855-848-4773. For information on hunting licence fees, firearm regulations and season dates, visit saskatchewan.ca/hunting.
Hunting Regulations across the land, what you need to know before heading afield this season.