Director’s Bulletin | July/August 2022

A bull moose on the Sinlahekin Wildlife Area where shrubsteppe meets dry pine forest. WDFW’s more than one million acres of state public lands offer opportunities for wildlife watching, fishing, hunting, recreation and more.
WDFW Communications and Public Engagement staff during a July 2022 team meeting.

WDFW renews investment in Communications and Public Engagement

National Hunting and Fishing Day is on September 24

10-year strategy for managing recreation on WDFW-managed lands

Why can’t more black bears be relocated following conflicts?

In-season salmon management and how to choose a guide/charter

Head to myWDFW.com for your info on hunting, angling, and more

Clean, Drain, and Dry units coming to Columbia River sites

Leaping back into the wild: Northern leopard frogs

Applications open for second round of relief funding to commercial fishing, shellfish, charter, and seafood industry members

Wolf packs in Washington as of late 2021.

Pack territories: A wolf’s “neighborhood” and how they use it.

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The Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife is dedicated to preserving, protecting and perpetuating the state’s fish and wildlife resources.

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The Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife

The Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife

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The Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife is dedicated to preserving, protecting and perpetuating the state’s fish and wildlife resources.