|We are an all-volunteer, 501c3 non-profit group promoting effective
conservation, teaching hunting ethics and good sportsmanship, supporting
education to prevent pollution, and improving and increasing outdoor recreation
opportunities, especially hunting and fishing.
|1919 - 2019 Celebrating 100 Years of "Working Today For Tomorrow's Wildlife"
Kittitas County Field & Stream
P.O. Box 522
Ellensburg WA 98926
Copyright KCFS © 2019
|Buy your license in person at
Authorized License Sale Locations in Kittitas County
or on the web
broadband Internet transmissions to bring live views of
wildlife to their biologists' desks and to your home.
WDFW WildWatchCams Homepage
|Donate $25 or more
today and receive a free
|Club Meetings -- Public Welcome
2nd Monday of the month, 7:00 pm at Hal Holmes Center, Ellensburg
|Welcome to the Upper Yakima Basin Project
Your participation in this 10-minute survey will help land managers in Kittitas
and Yakima Counties know more about where you recreate and the natural
resources you value.
Learn more about the survey
- When our club was formed in 1919,
did our founders imagine we'd still be
"Working Today for Tomorrow's Wildlife"
a century later!
- Please help us keep going strong...
become a member,
volunteer at our projects.
Your help will keep the outdoor heritage of our
county strong for years to come.
- Many, many thanks to our
dedicated volunteers and generous community
for all our successful years!
|WDFW has updated their website and we are
searching for this link, if still available
| Agencies to begin second year of translocating mountain goats
from the Olympics to the Cascades
Starting July 8, a coalition of state and federal agencies, with support from local
tribes, will begin the second two-week round of translocating mountain goats from
Olympic National Park and Olympic National Forest to the northern Cascade
Mountains to meet wildlife management goals in all three areas.
Read the full news release for trail impacts and road closures during the capture and
full news release more about mountain goars
|Second Sunday Stewardship
July 14 | 2PM | McCabe State Park
Join KEEN for one hour of work to care for Helen McCabe
Park. Projects vary and include restoring habitat, planting
native plants, removing fences, cleaning up garbage, managing
invasive weeds, and more!
Visit KEEN's event on facebook
|black bear | WDFW website
|Fish & Wildlife Commission approves changes to fall bear-hunting rules
The commission approved the rule changes with a 6-1 vote. The changes will take
effect Aug. 1, 2019.
“We’d like to remind hunters that they are required to report on their black bear
season through the WILD System by Jan. 31, 2020,” said Eric Gardner, WDFW
wildlife program director. “Also, we’d like to remind hunters to submit the bear tooth
samples on or before the January date as well. Submitting these reports and samples
improves our harvest data quality, which informs our black bear management
read the full news release more about black bears
|mountain goats | WDFW website
|Naneum Green Dot Clean Up | JULY 6, 2019 | 9:30 A.M. TO 3:00 P.M.
Join DNR staff and Eastern Washington Adventures to help with Green Dot sign repair
and litter pick up on the Green Dot Road System. Click here to register for the event.
What to bring
Gloves, boots, lunch, water and legal four-wheel drive transportation if you wish to participate in the road and trail clean up.
Directions the Coleman Orchard
From Ellensburg, drive east out Vantage Highway approximately 5 miles and turn north on Number 81 Road. In 3.1 miles at
the T, turn east onto Brick Mill Road and continue for 1.3 miles. Turn north onto Cooke Canyon Road and turn west at the T.
Continue 2.4 miles on the primitive road to the Coleman Orchard.
link to DNR event page
| WDFW to open application period for Master Hunter Permit Program
WDFW is opening its Master Hunter Permit Program to new applicants. The program is designed to promote safe, lawful,
and ethical hunting, and to strengthen Washington's hunting heritage and conservation ethic. WDFW enlists master hunters
for controlled hunts to remove wildlife that damage property. Master hunters also provide approximately 15,000 hours each
year on volunteer projects involving landowner relations and access to private lands, conservation projects for game and
diversity species, and hunter education.
read the full news release