We enjoy harvesting wild game from the mountainous Alaskan terrain, and our successful hunts are the foundation for many family recipes.
My husband and I have cast our lot squarely in the "stay" camp. Our retirement includes a small ranch and animals.
I’m a baby boomer and part-time snowbird. But I only go “outside” for 3 months at a stretch. Winter is and will forever be, in my bones.
I’m quite sure everyone has had their share of embarrassing moments. But most folks are wisely reticent about divulging such experiences.
My sadness in losing this year's hunt is not limited to filling my freezer. There is a spiritual aspect to the hunt as well.
The act is one of success in that they were contemplating suicide but instead made the journey to Gold Star Peak and left their bullet behind.
We asked our friend, 92-year-old Dick Griffith, who was once a sheepherder in Wyoming, how to train these dogs.
When it's time for your family to make this difficult decision, ask questions, do the research, but have faith.
I hope that today's youth, armed with modern information access tools, possess a robust hunger for knowledge, a basic curiosity.
Erik and his wife picked wild currants to make jelly to give as gifts to the guests at their wedding. What could be sweeter or more Alaskan?