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Posted by LexP on 2014/5/26 14:41:47 (1541 reads)

EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
South Africa is facing a major rhino-poaching crisis. In 2011, 448 rhinos were killed by poachers, of which 429 were white rhinos (representing approximately 2.2% of the national population) and 19 were black rhinos (approximately 0.9% of the population). During the first 6 months of 2012, 254 rhinos were killed by poachers: if this rate continues, as many as 508 rhinos may be killed by the end of the year, representing approximately 2.4% of the combined national herd of white and black rhinos. South Africa can currently sustain this rate of poaching because the population growth rate (approximately 6.5% for white rhinos and 5% for black rhinos) is higher than the off-take (legal and illegal), but if poaching continues to escalate, a tipping point may eventually be reached forcing the population into decline for the first time in 50-100 years. This would reverse the hard won achievements of South African conservationists responsible for one of the greatest conservation success stories ever seen in large mammals.
The driver for the illegal killing is a persistent demand for rhino horn from Asia, where it is used mainly for medicinal purposes. This demand cannot be met by legal supplies because international trade in rhino horn was banned by CITES in 1977 in response to long-term, high levels of rhino poaching that were threatening to push all rhino species to extinction. Although South Africa continued to allow legal trade of rhino horn within its borders after the international ban, this did not allow for the legal export of horn. Sometime after the year 2000, however, it is alleged that Asian nationals bought rhino horn through the legal internal permitting system, either directly from private rhino owners or indirectly through intermediaries, and then exported the horn illegally out of the country. When this fraudulent activity was suspected, the South African government placed a national moratorium on trade in rhino horn (Government Gazette No. 31899, Notice No. 148, 13 February 2009) in an attempt to stop it.
The timing of the implementation of the national moratorium coincided with the on-going surge in the rhino poaching in South Africa, leading some observers to suggest that the moratorium had contributed towards, or even caused, the crisis. At a Rhino Summit in October 2010, hosted by the then Minister of Water and Environmental Affairs, the Department of Environmental Affairs agreed to commission a feasibility study to determine the viability of the legalisation of the trade in rhino horn in South Africa. The study had to do the following: a) Analyse trends in local (national) trade in rhino horn prior to the moratorium that came into effect in February 2009; b) Analyse trends in incidences of illegal killing prior to and subsequent to the national moratorium; c) Assess the potential national market for rhino horn; d) Determine security risks relating to the lifting of the moratorium; e) Identify measures to be put in place to address the risks identified above, including a response strategy; f) Recommend systems to be developed and implemented to regulate national trade in rhino horn, including a tracking and monitoring system; g) Identify the legal requirements to be addressed in terms of a national trade system; h) Identify means to ensure rhino horn traded nationally does not enter international trade; i) Analyse similar situations in other countries and advice on best practices and interventions made in those countries.
Main mitigation measures and recommendations
Set up a secure, national, electronic rhino permitting system and database for live rhinos and rhino horn stockpiles.
Encourage non-compliant private rhino owners to register their horn stockpiles by providing guidance and assistance with security, and by convincing them that their personal information will be stored securely.
Issue DNA certificates with each possession permit for each rhino and each rhino horn. Conduct regular audits of horn stockpiles to discourage illegal sales.
Only issue possession permits for rhino horns when sufficient proof of legal ownership or acquisition is provided.
Increase capacity at ports of entry/exit to detect illegal wildlife products.
Conclusion
South Africa should not lift the national moratorium at the present time.
However, it should immediately start developing a secure national electronic permitting system to bring non-compliance issues under control. This must be linked to a rhino database that includes horn stockpile and DNA profile information. Private rhino owners must be incentivised to continue protecting rhinos during this period. South Africa must continue to show that it is complying with CITES Resolution Conference 9.14 (Rev. CoP15) to avoid potential punitive measures from Parties and, if a proposal for legalising international trade is to be submitted, South Africa should be prepared before the deadline for submissions for CoP17 in 2016.

Full report: https://www.environment.gov.za/sites/d ... rica_legalisingreport.pdf


Posted by LexP on 2014/1/22 20:30:57 (1740 reads)

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A number of changes to the way hunting activities are administered and regulated in NSW occurred in 2013. I thank you for your patience during this time.

The Game and Feral Animal Control Amendment Bill 2013 was recently passed by both houses of the NSW Parliament with a view to better integrating hunting as a game and feral animal management tool whilst also seeking to re-establish hunting as a legitimate recreational activity.

The passing of the Bill heralds the move of former Game Council staff and functions to a new Game Licensing Unit within the NSW Department of Primary Industries (DPI). Under the new legislation, a Game and Pest Management Advisory Board will also be established.

How will the changes affect me?
Core functions delivered by the former Game Council - such as licensing, booking, compliance and providing advice and information on game and feral animal hunting in NSW – will be maintained by the DPI Game Licensing Unit. These functions will be largely administered by former Game Council staff now situated within this Unit. All former Game Council Offices have now been closed and you should direct all inquiries to the Game Licensing Unit on (02) 6391 3750 or game.licensing@dpi.nsw.gov.au or you can go to the DPI game licensing webpage at www.dpi.nsw.gov.au/hunting for further information.

Hunting in State Forests
The NSW Government suspended hunting in State forests and on Crown Lands pending the transfer of Game Council functions to the NSW DPI and the outcome of a review of the current risk assessment for hunting on State forests. The transfer of former Game Council functions and staff into the DPI is now complete and recommendations have been received from the hunting in State forests risk assessment review.

The risk assessment was reviewed by a stakeholder working group including representatives from Forestry Corporation of NSW (FCNSW), the former Game Council, Unions, Contractors Association, WorkCover, the Crown Solicitor’s Office, Crown Lands and the NSW Department of Primary Industries (DPI).

The following recommendations from the risk assessment review have been endorsed by the stakeholder working group, Minister for Primary Industries, Forestry Corporation of NSW and DPI and will be implemented:

1. R-Licence hunters will be required to successfully complete two online training modules on outdoor navigation and knowledge of requirements of a written permission to hunt before they can book a hunt on a State forest. A multiple choice competency assessment with a pass mark will be applied to each module. The assessment will be open book with test material supplied as part of the online delivery of each module. Each module will need to be successfully completed once by each R-Licence hunter. The online training modules can be accessed through the Game Licensing Booking System on the DPI game licencing webpage www.dpi.nsw.gov.au/hunting.

2. R-Licence hunters will be required to read, understand and acknowledge a safety advisory for hunting on State forests. The advisory will appear the first time you attempt to book a hunt and must be acknowledged by each hunter. Once acknowledged, the advisory will no longer appear or restrict access to the booking system.

3. R-Licence hunters will be required to carry a Global Positioning System (GPS) enabled device when hunting on State forests. The device must be capable of locating the hunter’s position at any time when hunting on a State forest and it must contain up to date GPS data on State forest boundaries and exclusion zones. GPS data downloads can be accessed on the Game Licensing Booking System and they will also appear for download each time you book a hunt and attempt to print a written permission. More information about suitable GPS devices (including smartphones) is available from the DPI game licensing webpage www.dpi.nsw.gov.au/hunting.

4. Each time an R-Licence hunter books a written permission to hunt a 1 day clear provision will be applied to the day immediately preceding the booking. For example if an R-Licence hunter books a written permission at any time on a Thursday the written permission allowing them to hunt will be issued from Saturday. Friday will be a day clear to allow Forestry Corporation of NSW staff additional flexibility to plan and complete forestry operations. R-Licence hunters will continue to be able to access a forest on the day before their written permission commences and the day after for the purposes of familiarising themselves with the area and setting up or packing up any camping arrangements.

5. Forests open to hunting will now be categorised into five distinct categories to allow greater flexibility and integration of hunting activities with both Forestry Corporation of NSW operations and the activities of other recreational users. Forests will be categorised into the following categories:
1. Category 1. Opened to online bookings 7 days per week.
2. Category 2. Opened to online bookings 7 days per week with a possible peak hunting period where the public is excluded from the forest.
3. Category 3. Opened to online bookings weekends only. If a Public Holiday falls immediately before or after a weekend it is classified as a weekend also.
4. Category 4. Opened to online bookings 7 days per week bow hunting only.
5. Category 5. Closed to hunting.
The categorisation of each forest will be subject to change. R-Licence hunters will be notified of any changes on the game licensing webpage. For information on forests currently listed in each category please visit the DPI game licensing webpage www.dpi.nsw.gov.au/hunting.

R-Licence hunters will be able to access the DPI Game Licensing webpage from 20 January 2014 to familiarise themselves with and complete these additional requirements. R-Licence hunters will be able to book hunts for open forests from 3 February 2014. More information can be obtained by accessing the DPI game licensing webpage www.dpi.nsw.gov.au/hunting or by contacting the DPI Game Licensing Unit on (02) 6391 3750 or game.licensing@dpi.nsw.gov.au.

Next steps

Action Key date
DPI Game Licensing webpage open 20 January 2014
R-Licence hunters to complete additional education modules and familiarise themselves with new provisions
From 20 January 2014
Game Licensing Booking System open 20 January 2014
Hunting recommences in selected State forests 3 February 2014

Compliance
The provisions of the Game and Feral Animal Control Act 2002 remain in force. All regulations regarding licensing and compliance remain the same. The new legislation has not altered the laws regarding how you legally hunt in NSW and penalties continue to apply for non-compliance.

A Game Hunting Licence is still required to hunt game animals, including deer on private land. Written permissions from land owners are still required. For further information about the game and feral animal species you can hunt, please visit the DPI game licensing webpage www.dpi.nsw.gov.au/hunting.

Forest surveillance, including cameras, remains in place, and NSW authorities will continue to detect and deter illegal hunting. NSW Police Officers are authorised Inspectors under the Act and DPI staff will continue to work with the NSW Police and other land managers to ensure compliance with the law.

Yours sincerely

Dr Andrew Moriarty
Acting Director
DPI Game Licensing Unit


For more information go to: http://www.dpi.nsw.gov.au/hunting/rec ... nting/forest-declarations


Posted by LexP on 2013/11/21 17:58:30 (1501 reads)

Vanderbijlpark South Africa: 20 November 2013 - Preliminary findings from the Department of Environmental Affairs’ latest statistics show that hunting tourists contributed R811 million (2011: R901 million) to South Africa's economy in 2012.

Department of Environmental Affairs deputy director – policy development Magdel Boshoff, speaking at the Professional Hunters' Association of South Africa's (PHASA) 36th AGM and Convention in Vanderbijlpark, said the results were still subject to an audit and verification process but no material differences were expected between this report and the final one.

The statistics were based only on species fees (the amount a hunting outfitter pays a landowner to harvest an animal) and daily rates (the fee a client pays a hunting outfitter) meaning that the total economic contribution of overseas hunters is understated. The statistics also exclude the impact of local hunters, numbering some 320 000, who hunt mostly for venison.

The top three source markets for hunting tourists were the USA followed by Denmark and Spain.

Last year, 40 866 head of game were hunted compared to 48 605 the year before. Rhino hunts showed the biggest decrease with only 52 harvests taking place in 2012 (2011: 137) and contributing R36 million (2011: R84 million) due to stricter criteria used in issuing rhino hunting permits. Lion hunts showed the largest increase with 596 lions harvested in 2012 (2011: 445) and contributing R122 million (2011: R77 million) at an average species fee of R203 000.

PHASA chief executive Adri Kitshoff said South Africa is home to 2 700 wild lions and 5 000 captive bred ones. "Our lion populations are stable. So are Tanzania's, a country which boasts 16 800 lions and where lion hunting is also permitted. The countries showing the most alarming declines in lion numbers are those where lion hunting is prohibited such as Kenya and Botswana," she said.

For further information contact Adri Kitshoff, PHASA chief executive, on 083 650 0442.


Posted by LexP on 2013/11/14 9:23:05 (1560 reads)

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Polokwane, 13 November 2013 – The Professional Hunters’ Association of South Africa (PHASA) presented Minister Edna Molewa with the Wildlife Utilisation Award in recognition of her selfless commitment and contribution to PHASA’s mission of responsible hunting for sustainable life and livelihoods.

The award, one of the most sought after accolades in the hunting community, was accepted on the Minister’s behalf by Limpopo MEC Charles Sekoane and Mpumalanga MEC Pinky Phosa of the provincial department of Economic Development, Environment and Tourism.

PHASA President Hans Vermaak says there is no one else more deserving than the Minister particularly in the light of the significant role she and her department played in blocking a proposal by Kenya to ban the export of elephant and rhino hunting trophies from South Africa and Swaziland at the Convention of International Trade in Endangered Species (CITES) conference in March this year.

“We are of the firm belief that it was because of her hard work and intervention leading up to this crucially important CITES conference that Kenya finally withdrew its proposal,” he said.

Vermaak added that PHASA was highly appreciative of the ongoing public support for hunting as an effective conservation mechanism by her and senior officials in the Department of Environmental Affairs. “We look forward to continuing our partnership with the Department of Environmental Affairs and working together to protect South Africa’s wildlife heritage,” he said.

For further information contact Adri Kitshoff, PHASA chief executive, on 083 650 0442.

Photo caption:
From left to right: PHASA President Hans Vermaak; Dept of Environmental Affairs Chief Director, biodiversity Dr Moscow Muramo; MEC Mpumalanga Ms Pinky Phosa; MEC Limpopo Mr Charles Sekoane; PHASA CEO Adri Kitshoff


Posted by philipp on 2013/8/14 16:24:29 (2271 reads)

Tucson, AZ: Safari Club International and long-time SCI supporter MidwayUSA have announced the signing of a corporate sponsorship through 2015.

MidwayUSA is a privately held American retailer and wholesaler of various hunting and gun-related products. The company is headquartered in Columbia, Missouri, and markets both online and through mail order catalogs. First incorporated in 1977 under the name of Ely Arms, Inc. -- the name Ely comes from the village of Ely, Missouri, the general location where Larry Potterfield's ancestors settled in the mid-19th century – the name was changed in 1979 to Midway Arms, Inc. In June 1998, the MidwayUSA name came into existence. The company has been under the continuous ownership and management of the Potterfield family from the beginning. Larry and Brenda Potterfield established the MidwayUSA Foundation, a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit charitable organization in 2007. The Potterfields began the Foundation as a result of their passion and interest in education for shooting, hunting, firearms safety and outdoor skills. Over the years they have donated millions of dollars to support shooting and hunting.

“The Potterfields and the entire Midway USA family are instrumental in helping to further SCI's mission of protecting hunting. Their dedication to providing high quality hunting equipment to hunters around the world, and their continuing partnership with SCI, will benefit hunting for future generations,” stated Craig Kauffman, SCI President.

“We’re proud to partner with great conservation organizations such as SCI,” said MidwayUSA Founder and CEO Larry Potterfield. “Our Customers want us to support our industry, and we do that in part by working with groups like SCI that have a clear vision for the future of Hunting.”

The corporate sponsorship agreement includes the establishment of MidwayUSA as a Corporate Sponsor of the SCI Convention to be held February 5-8, 2014 in Las Vegas, NV, and the Official Sponsor of the Saturday Dinner and Auction.

More information on MidwayUSA is available at www.midwayusa.com, or you can find them on Facebook (www.facebook.com/OfficialMidwayUSA), or follow them on Twitter (www.twitter.com/midwayusa).

* * * *

Safari Club International – First For Hunters is the leader in protecting the freedom to hunt and in promoting wildlife conservation worldwide. SCI’s approximately 200 Chapters represent all 50 of the United States as well as 106 other countries. SCI’s proactive leadership in a host of cooperative wildlife conservation, outdoor education and humanitarian programs, with the SCI
Foundation and other conservation groups, research institutions and government agencies, empowers sportsmen to be contributing community members and participants in sound wildlife management and conservation. Visit the home page www.safariclub.org, or call (520) 620-1220 for more information.


Posted by LexP on 2013/8/1 15:30:29 (1806 reads)

Operation Bows and Heroes announced it was joining in support of The Moonlight Fund Retreats to help returning wounded military personnel.

The Moonlight Fund was founded by burn survivors, Henry F. Coffeen III, Celia Belt, the medical team at S.A.M.M.C., Ft. Sam Houston, Texas and executives at Ernst & Young to provide services to burn, blast and amputee survivors. The Moonlight Fund has been commitment to emotional, financial and in-kind goods and services since 1998.

In 2012, the fund was chosen as the top non-profit in the nation by the Fisher House/ Newman’s Own Foundation. This award was specific to their tailor made retreats and ability to provide a variety of services with low overhead.

Operation Bows and Heroes is operated by Tink Nathan, Founder of Tink’s Deer Hunting Products. A life-long archer, bowhunting legend and patriot, Mr. Nathan is also a Certified Archery Coach/Instructor.

In addition to the Moonlight Fund Retreats, Tink Nathan’s Camp Verde Outpost Ranch, Camp Verde, Texas is both a refuge and an empowering experience. Operation Bows and Heroes’ training volunteers and archery instructors provide one-on-one personal archery training and education to wounded soldiers and their families at the Moonlight Fund Retreats. They also provide each attendee complimentary archery bows, crossbows, arrows, targets and equipment to take home with them after a fun filled weekend of triumphs.
Mr. Nathan noted, “We work hard to make a good match of trainers and equipment to the participants, depending on the soldier’s injuries, to maximize the results. The experience is a good physical challenge as well as a self-esteem builder. Our soldier’s families have also found the archery lessons to be one of their favorite activities as well as the most requested activity.”

Nathan continued, “We obviously need help in supporting this amazing program for our wounded soldiers and their families. A typical archery set up costs, on average $950.00. Much of the cost depends upon the particular injuries and abilities of the participant as what type of equipment works best for each situation. Additional costs include the use of retreat sites, lodging, food and transportation for our wounded soldiers and families.”

Operation Bows and Heroes and The Moonlight Fund are requesting financial donations and new and used archery equipment to help continue these worthy programs. The Moonlight Fund is a 501c3 tax exempt nonprofit organization where all donations are tax-deductible Donations may be sent to:
The Moonlight Fund
676 Highgate Dr.
Bandera, TX 78003.

More information can be found at www.moonlightfund.org


Posted by philipp on 2013/7/3 15:46:55 (1693 reads)

Hunting mule deer is one thing; hunting mule deer using a bow with howling winds in the Sandhills of Nebraska is something entirely different. Luckily for active duty Navy SEAL, Master Chief Ron Bellan and the rest of the Reaper Outdoors team they had Camo Form® to help them accomplish their mission.

Reaper Outdoors is the team behind the hit television series, “Survive The Hunt,” the first tactical/ hunting show. Recently Camo Form by McNett® Tactical sponsored a mule deer hunt with the Reaper Team on an episode titled, “Operation Camo Form.” Despite cold, harsh and windy conditions, they managed to land a mule deer with the help of Camo Form.

“We’re wrapping anything and everything we can think of,” said Bellan. “We’re using it and have been using it for a long time. We believe in this product. It’s Reaper tested, Reaper approved.”

Camo Form is the only reusable camouflage wrap that will not leave a sticky residue when removed. Unlike camouflage tapes, Camo Form adheres to itself as it is wrapped around the object. Camo Form helps conceal weapons, blinds and outdoor gear, adds grip, quiets clanking objects and helps with noise dampening. In addition, the heavy-duty fabric can be washed and re-used many times over. With 14 traditional and digital camo patterns, Camo Form offers on-the-fly concealment no matter what the environment.

Look for Camo Form on Reaper Outdoors’ “Operation Camo Form” an episode of “Survive the Hunt,” which airs on the Pursuit Channel: http://www.reaperoutdoors.com/events/op-camoform-final-air/.

About “Survive The Hunt”
Reaper Outdoors is the official brand behind the hit hunting show, “Survive The Hunt.” Hosted by active duty Navy SEAL, Master Chief Ron “Reaper-01” Bellan, the Reaper Team infiltrates their hunting grounds using military methods and stalk game using tactical equipment and techniques, efficiently eliminating their target. “Survive the Hunt” is the only tactical hunting show of its kind. For more information, please visit: http://www.reaperoutdoors.com/about-the-show/.

About McNett Tactical
McNett® Tactical works in collaboration with tactical, military and law enforcement professionals to develop innovative products proven effective for peak performance in any situation. Our field-tested and mission-ready products like Camo Form®, Gruntline™ and our Ultra Compact Microfiber Towels, give tactical professionals the superior advantage they need to succeed. Part of the McNett family of brands; see the complete line of our Ready. Reliable. Required.™ tactical gear at http://www.mcnett.com/tactical.

Contact:
David Wiggs
Marketing VP
360-671-2227


Posted by philipp on 2013/5/3 16:45:13 (1912 reads)

UMMING, GA (AmmoLand.com) – Polar Bear Coolers and Mossy Oak have partnered to bring outdoors enthusiasts the best of both worlds – high-quality, leak-proof, soft-sided coolers with the industry’s most popular camouflage patterns.

“Being hunters and fishermen ourselves, we have always had a desire to provide the hunting community with the gear they need to process in the field and keep it fresh for the return home,” said Strud Nash of Polar Bear Coolers. “Thanks to our partnership with Mossy Oak, we are now able to bring consumers the ALL NEW Mossy Oak Break-Up Infinity® and Duck Blind® line of Polar Bear Coolers and Backpack Coolers.”

Polar Bear started by making medical coolers for EMTs in the 1990s, then expanded to include personalized coolers featuring organizations’ logos. Today, the company does it all providing coolers for boaters, fishermen, camping, tailgating, medical, corporate promotion, golf tournaments, hunting clubs and anything to do with the great outdoors.

Available in 12-pack, 24-pack, 48-pack and backpack styles, Polar Bear Coolers are some of the most rugged, durable and long lasting coolers on the market today. Customization, personalization and co-branding is available with Mossy Oak Polar Bear Coolers.

Visit www.polarbearcoolers.com or call 888-438-7924 for more information. Nothing keeps cool like a Polar Bear.

http://www.ammoland.com/2013/05/intro ... oak-cooler/#axzz2SEGhfgH2


Posted by philipp on 2013/4/24 17:25:30 (1968 reads)

Moon Shine Attitude Attire® Licenses Camo Patterns to KTECH Designs

BEAVERTOWN, PA – Moon Shine, LP, designer of Moon Shine Attitude Attire, is excited to announce that they have partnered with KTECH Designs who will offer their complete product line in Muddy Girl and Harvest Moon Camouflage patterns. Outshine and Wildfire Camouflage will also be available upon request.

“While our camo patterns are being used by more bow manufacturers, there is a calling for accessories to match.” states Moon Shine, LP president Travis Mattern. “We are encouraged to be partnered with such a strong company in this niche market in order to further accommodate this necessity.”

Eric Bidigare, of KTECH Designs states “We are excited to be partnered with Moon Shine as they have some very exciting camouflage patterns. We are constantly trying to find unique patterns for our products and Moon Shine seems to fit this profile perfectly. We had recently taken several of our products to the ATA show decorated in the Moon Shine patterns and received a tremendous amount of positive feedback, especially for the Muddy Girl pattern. It is impressive to see a company step outside of the traditional camouflage patterns and be successful at it.”
About Moon Shine LP:
Moon Shine, LP is a cutting edge designer of quality brand name apparel that conveys the attitude & traditional values of every generation. From the hunters and farmers who live off our lands to the soldiers and patriots who protect it, Moon Shine Attitude Attire® honors the essence of the American Legacy. For more information, visit www.shineattire.com or call 1.800.4.MOON.SHINE (800-466-6674).

About KTECH Designs:
Ktech Designs is a family owned and operated company that is focused on providing high quality products to their customers. All products are made in the United States. Their hunting and target stabilizers and string stop brackets are one hundred percent CNC machined from 6061-T6 aluminum. For more information on KTECH Designs, call (810)-309-1582 or visit www.ktechdesigns.com.


Posted by philipp on 2013/4/23 7:55:41 (4949 reads)

Madison, NC --(Ammoland.com)-Remington Arms Company, LLC, (“Remington”) would like to congratulate Team Remington shooters Annabelle Ayers and Gebben Miles on their outstanding performances at the 2013 National Sporting Clays Association (NSCA) Western Regional Championships.

Team Remington highlights:

Western Regional Championships

High Overall (HOA) – Gebben Miles (189×200)
Lady Runner-Up Champion – Annabelle Ayers (162×200)

Preliminary Sporting Clays Event

HOA – Gebben Miles (96×100)

5-Stand Event

HOA – Gebben Miles (97×100)
Lady Champion – Annabelle Ayers (88×100)

Super Sporting Event

HOA – Gebben Miles (50×50)
Lady Champion – Annabelle Ayers (46×50)

Remington Premier STS Nitro 27 and Premier STS Nitro Sporting Clays Target loads were the shotshells of choice for the champions.

The 2013 NSCA Western Regional Championships were held at the Coyote Springs Sporting Clay facility in Tucson, AZ on April 10-14, 2013

About Remington Arms Company, LLC
Remington Arms Company, LLC, (“Remington”) headquartered in Madison, N.C., designs, produces and sells sporting goods products for the hunting and shooting sports markets, as well as solutions to the military, government and law enforcement markets. Founded in 1816 in upstate New York, the Company is one of the nation’s oldest continuously operating manufacturers. Remington is the only U.S. manufacturer of both firearms and ammunition products and one of the largest domestic producers of shotguns and rifles. The Company distributes its products throughout the U.S. and in over 55 foreign countries. More information about the Company can be found at www.remington.com.

Read more at Ammoland.com: http://www.ammoland.com/2013/04/team- ... mpionships/#ixzz2RFeLLx9s

http://www.ammoland.com/2013/04/team- ... mpionships/#axzz2RFcfNjTQ


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