Tennessee Wildlife Federation’s Habitat Conservation team will soon be starting a new stream restoration project near Knoxville.
The statewide Recruiting Day provides an opportunity for children, ranging from nine years old through 12th grade, to learn and engage in shotgun sports for free.
Did you know you can give back to Tennesseans in need just by taking part in the age-old tradition of deer hunting?
This year 108 athletes were named to the 2023 Academic All-State Team and were honored on Saturday, September 16th at Maury County Gun Club.
Tennessee Wildlife Federation is reconnecting residents with the Tennessee outdoors through its hands-on hunting and fishing workshops.
The 2023–2024 virtual classes will consist of topics ranging from habitat management to deer hunting to wild game cooking and more.
By joining the Federation’s Corporate Council, companies link arms with a recognized leader in conservation and the millions of hunters, birders, anglers, and outdoor enthusiasts we represent.
The 42 Tennessee teams brought home an impressive 77 National Titles, the second-highest amount out of all the states.
On July 27, Tennessee Wildlife Federation lost its first executive director and longtime friend, Anthony “Tony” Campbell.
Horace Tipton, outdoorsman and former legislative liaison, is the newest member of Tennessee Wildlife Federation’s Conservation Policy team.
Every year, Tennessee Wildlife Federation tracks the legislation at state and federal levels to advocate for bills that will advance conservation and against those that will negatively impact wildlife, lands, outdoor recreation, and more.
Act On Issues
Congress is expected to pass the CWD Research and Management Act to combat CWD, a contagious and fatal disease affecting deer and elk.
The North American Grasslands Conservation Act is essential for restoring North America’s grasslands and prairies.
The 1937 Pittman-Robertson (PR) Wildlife Restoration and the 1952 Dingell-Johnson (DJ) Sport Fish Restoration Acts provide for a “user pays” American System of Conservation Funding.
On June 14, the U.S. House of Representatives voted to pass the Recovering America’s Wildlife Act (RAWA). More than 1,400 animal and plant species in Tennessee are at risk of becoming threatened or endangered.