It was an exciting week full of new fishing product announcements, but the 2019 International Convention of Allied Sportfishing Trades — better known as ICAST — came to a close.
ICAST 2019 has officially set sail.
The International Convention of Allied Sportfishing Trades got underway Tuesday morning in Orlando, Fla., offering eager anglers an early look at some of the new products, as well as upgrades to old products, that the fishing industry will be offering in the coming year.
For those who love trying out the newest fishing lures and gear, this is an exciting time.
The International Convention of Allied Sportfishing Trades, better known as ICAST, kicked off Tuesday and will continue through Friday in Orlando, Fla., giving anglers an exciting look at all the new equipment that major companies in the fishing industry are set to release this fiscal year.
The Midwest crappie fishing scene took a major hit earlier this week as a popular northeast Kansas lure manufacturer closed its doors.
They say when you love what you’re doing, you never work a day in your life.
An Olathe man may one day find out if that maxim is a true statement, thanks to the power of e-commerce and his love of fishing.
Every now and then, I like to throw something different when I’m out on the water to see what sort of reaction I get from the fish.
[Editor’s note: Tech Trek is a new, semi-regular analysis column focusing on technological trends in the outdoors industry, including games, gear and other gadgets that bring the world of the hunting, fishing, camping and other outdoors hobbies into the 21st century.]
If you’re like me, you’ve no doubt been glaring at the weather forecasts the past couple weeks, as heavy rains have closed down most of the state’s top fishing and camping areas indefinitely.
When Stacy Hoeme first noticed the two different sizes of prairie chickens on his Scott City property in 1998, he asked a wildlife biologist with the Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism whether the smaller of the two birds were lesser prairie chickens.
Lesser prairie chicken conservation in western Kansas being boosted by ecotourism efforts of state, ranchers
A handful of ranches in northwest Kansas have become a haven for lesser prairie chickens and the bird watchers who travel entire continents to view their spring mating dance.
Now, the ranchers who once saw the vulnerable species of grouse as a nuisance see a potential economic opportunity, thanks to an ecotourism initiative by the Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism.
The Justin Corbet Foundation Youth in the Outdoors Day is set to run from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 4 at Ravenwood Lodge, 10147 S.W. 61st Street in Topeka.
Josh Rouse is an outdoor enthusiast from Topeka, Kansas. He is the Outdoors Editor for The Topeka Capital-Journal.