Why are women becoming the fastest growing segment of hunters in America today?
Their reasons for breaking the stereotype image of men in blaze orange range from connecting with nature, to harvesting their own quality food for their families. In fact, studies show that men mostly hunt to accomplish a “goal” (such as getting their buck) but women hunt for the many rewards they personally get from the entire “experience” of hunting.
Discover all the reasons why more women are hunting today as you watch a mother and daughter reveal how their personal journeys into hunting have shaped important parts of their lives as they also share how other women can become part of the new wave of… “women reshaping hunting and conservation”.
Wolves are vital to the function of a healthy ecosystem because of their role as an apex predator.
As seen in Yellowstone National Park, the absence of wolves has a trickle-down effect on all species in the ecosystem, including plants and even the landscape.
Join our Into the Outdoors Adventure Team members as they talk with an ecologist to learn more about the impact wolves have on Yellowstone National Park.
The relationship we have with wolves today stems from a long history of misunderstanding wolves.
By learning about wolf behavior and how human actions historically impacted their way of life, we can begin to understand the events that followed from a new perspective.
Join our Into the Outdoors Adventure Team as they meet up with a wildlife expert from the Ojibwe tribe to learn more about our history with wolves.
They talk with a variety of environmental experts about the relationships with wolves in different ecosystems as well as the cultural significance to the Ojibwe tribe.
Viewers will learn along with Zach and Mya as they find out if the big bad wolf is actually bad or a big help to the environment.
In this Into the Outdoors episode, Adventure Team member, Zach, heads out into his community to learn more about sustainability and his role in creating a healthier environment.
He investigates the causal relationships among humans, wildlife and the environment to learn about human impact on our planet.
Viewers learn along with Zach as he talks with wildlife experts, volunteers and corporate professionals to learn about the importance of sustainability at the individual, community and corporate levels.
What is corporate sustainability?
Corporate sustainability is when large businesses focus on lowering their environmental impact to protect wildlife and the environment.
But what does this look like in action?
Join Adventure Team member Zach, as he heads to Quad to learn about the circular economy and the role large corporate businesses play
in protecting our planet.
But that’s not all! We’ll also hear from a young environmental steward about how to get involved as an individual in corporate sustainability.
How do our actions as an individual impact the environment and wildlife?
Well, we may only be one person, but our actions matter. Our actions have causal relationships with the environment, so it’s important to take responsibility and practice good sustainability and stewardship!
Join Adventure Team member Zach, as he learns about how our daily habits impact wildlife in our communities and the environment as a whole. No matter
where you live, your actions have an impact on the environment.
Wetland habitats are great natural resources for wildlife, crops and even carbon sequestration. Preserving these natural habitats benefits both wildlife, humans and the environment. Join us as we learn more about how private landowners in the Prairie Potholes region are preserving these habitats through conservation efforts.
In this Into the Outdoors episode, we’re taking you to South Dakota to learn about how wetland habitats are being protected on both public and private lands. Join Into the Outdoors Adventure Team members Zach and Gracie as they tag along on a youth duck hunt to see first-hand how hunting supports conservation efforts. Surprised? We’re just getting started! Come along as we learn more about our nation's wetlands and how we can bring conservation into our own backyards.