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The water detail on this statue is amazing. A bull moose surfacing from the water after grabbing a snack of aquatic plants. This statue is 12.25" x 5.5" x 8.5".
Experienced hunters climb ridges, and any available trees, to glass hillsides and lowlands with binoculars. Some hunters even try to call moose closer by grunting or thrashing antlers against bushes and trees. Many Alaskans rely on bush planes to find moose, but a pilot and his passengers may not kill a moose on the same day the moose is spotted. A majority of Alaskans use their cars to hunt for this magnificent creature.
All edible meat from the moose must be taken for human use, nothing that can be eaten can be wasted. There are strict laws forbidding the waste of Alaska's game animals' meat. Most people keep the antlers as a reminder of their hunt, and in some cases the antlers must be taken to prove the bull was of legal size and age. There are seasons in some areas that allow the female moose (cows) to be harvested.
You'll need a license, harvest ticket, tags, a guide, or permit depending on the area you're hunting and where you come from. Some people get lucky and see a moose from the road. Other hunters may hunt from the road for decades and never see a bull moose during hunting season. Luck plays a big part in finding a bull moose. Alaskans pay the smallest amount to hunt moose. Residents from other states and countries pay a much higher cost to have the right to hunt the Alaskan moose.
Arrow Gift Shop
201 East Wall Street, Eagle River, Wisconsin 54521,