Save The Date
13th ANNUAL AES BANQUET
BUCK SPRINGS WORK PROJECT
Partners in Wildlife Habitat Conservation
Watch a great video about the Arizona Game and Fish Habitat Partnership Committee and the projects and partnerships that it creates for wildlife habitat here in Arizona. The Arizona Elk Society Buck Springs Project from 2013 is predominately featured in the video.
Get Involved With AES!
The Arizona Elk Society members take a
hands-on approach to AES activities
AES field projects are important to wildlife and habitat. We work with many other great organizations to inspire tomorrow's wildlife and habitat stewards; our youth. We work side by side with people who have big hearts and a lack of fear for getting some dirt or a couple of callouses on their hands...
We work for the sake of wildlife!
Game and Fish Commission, Department of Emergency and Military Affairs agree on Camp Navajo hunt rules
Dec. 20, 2013
Joint announcement from the Arizona Game and Fish Department and the Arizona Department of Emergency and Military Affairs
Parties agree on rules for 2014 elk and pronghorn hunts on Arizona National Guard facility
PHOENIX -- After working together for more than a year, the Arizona Game and Fish Commission and Department and the Arizona Department of Emergency and Military Affairs (DEMA) have agreed on rules for the 2014 elk and pronghorn hunting seasons at Camp Navajo, a secure military installation west of Flagstaff operated by the Arizona Army National Guard. The agreement meets the security and operational requirements of Camp Navajo, honors the service of men and women in the military, achieves wildlife management objectives, and provides for participation by the general public.
Arizona Game and Fish Department's Flagstaff Regional Supervisor Craig McMullen said, "Game and Fish and the Arizona National Guard have agreed on new rules that allocate the majority of 2014 hunting opportunities at Camp Navajo to uniformed military and honorably retired veterans from all branches of the armed forces, disabled veterans and Wounded Warriors. Part of the opportunity is still retained for the general public. Both parties believe this model provides a win for wildlife management, the military, and the general public."