WOW Now they Got CASH!!!!

OPAH

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[h=2]C.A.S.H. Committee To Abolish Sport Hunting[/h]Dedicated to reducing the killing and suffering of animals at the hands of individuals who kill and maim innocent animals for sport.


[h=1]
HUNTING ACCIDENTS AND VIOLATIONS
from C.A.S.H. Committee To Abolish Sport Hunting[/h][h=2]2016 Reports[/h]See Previous Reports: 2003-2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015
[h=2]HOW SAFE IS HUNTING?
Judge for Yourself...[/h]See: How Safe is Hunting by Young People? See the Statistics
[h=2]2016 HUNTING ACCIDENTS[/h]October

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January

[h=2]2016 HUNTING / FISHING VIOLATIONS[/h]October

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January

[h=2]HARASSMENT BY HUNTERS[/h]Documented: Emotional Stress, Physical Injury, and Property Damage Inflicted Upon Innocent People by Those Who Hunt, Fish, and Trap

[h=2]SEE ARTICLES[/h][HR][/HR]Return to Hunting Accidents and Violations Archive: 2003-2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015



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C.A.S.H. - Joe Miele - President
P.O. Box 13815, Las Cruces, NM 88013
Phone:575-640-7372 E-mail:CASH@AbolishSportHunting.com
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Common Sense

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May The Good Lord bless those folks, they need His help. I for one will pray for them.
 

landman

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Good one Bruce, get ready for the backlash. Let them have it, but remember you can't teach common sense.
 

OPAH

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Qutoes Bruce:
But is this the sum Of JHO?
Wher have all the Hunters gone?
 

OPAH

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Not sure where my head has been, all is good now, How did you do?
and what do you think? all the speculating that this is where it was head and now its here, and in our life time?
 

OPAH

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Looks like they deleted your post Bruce? or at least I could not find it. so I thought I throw a little History lesson they way.

Roosevelt provided sanctuary to the Grand Canyon Mule Deer by endiing HUNTING and EXTERMINATING all Predators.
In the 1920s, however, ecologists began revising their opinions about predators. Rather than mere varmints, ecologists saw predators as crucial components of the web of life and integral to maintaining ecosystem health. The Grand Canyon played an important role in this change in attitude.The Park Service and Forest Service had succeeded in exterminating most predators from the Kaibab Plateau on the north side of the Grand Canyon by the early 1920s. Ironically intended as a measure to protect deer and other favored animals, it instead had disastrous consequences.
With nothing to restrain their numbers, the native Rocky Mountain mule deer population exploded, consumed all the available browse, and then crashed from starvation, with tens of thousands of deer dying. This infamous event recounted by forester and ecologist Aldo Leopold incited a decades-long program to improve ecological conditions on the Kaibab Plateau and balance deer numbers with available browse.
In response to the Kaibab deer crisis, Grand Canyon Superintendent Miner Tillotson modified the predator-control program in 1928, writing that it was no longer NPS policy to exterminate predators but to hunt them “as needed so that serious danger to the more important game animals will be kept to a minimum.”
After this disaster, rather than re-introducing wolves and other predators, though, the federal agencies tried to manage the deer problem through hunting and relocation. While the Park Service had a system-wide policy against hunting and precluded firearms within park bounds, hunting was (and still is) allowed on national forests. So outside the park boundary the Forest Service worked with Arizona game managers to increase deer hunting permits in 1924. Park rangers also participated in annual deer counts while the Forest Service trapped and shipped fawns throughout the West.
 


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