The Midwest crappie fishing scene took a major hit earlier this week as a popular northeast Kansas lure manufacturer closed its doors.
Crappie University is returning to Johnson County Community College in Overland Park for a third straight year to give crappie anglers a crash course on advanced techniques for catching big slabs.
There was quite a stir this week among birdwatchers after the sighting of a swallow-tailed kite, a migratory bird of prey that hasn’t been seen in Shawnee County since the 1970s.
The 2018 Waterfowl Population Survey was released Monday by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, and though the numbers were down from last year, they were still well above the long-term average.
A plan designed to help Nebraska meet waterflow obligations on a shared river may cause irreversible harm to the waterways it’s supposed to protect, including those in Kansas, according to officials in Kansas’ wildlife agency.
For those who enjoy “noodling” for catfish, that time of year is once again upon us.
George Zantvoort of FishingBooker.com, a website that helps anglers arrange fishing trips, shared with me an interesting story about a client of the website who was planning to fish in all 50 states.
More than 100 anglers competed for the top prize in catfishing last weekend.
Waterfowl hunters can take advantage of relaxed regulations when hunting light geese beginning Monday as the 2018 Light Goose Conservation Order season kicks off.
After a successful first showing in 2017, Crappie University will return to northeast Kansas in 2018 to help teach anglers the newest techniques for targeting big slabs.
Josh Rouse is an outdoor enthusiast from Topeka, Kansas. He is the Outdoors Editor for The Topeka Capital-Journal.