Call 1-800-392-1111 to report poaching and arson
Working on a conservation story? Check our latest news releases, review our archives, download hi-res images, and find help from MDC Media Staff.
Anglers can get $25 or $75 for reporting tagged catches as part of MDC research study.
Maramec Spring Fish Hatchery is raising brook trout to protect rainbow trout from parasitic copepods.
Leave Bambi in the movies and wildlife in the wild. Trying to rescue orphaned or injured wildlife can actually hurt them.
Limits and other regulations vary by body of water.
The five-month-old dog is well on the way to being a successful hunting companion for those who enjoy finding shed antlers.
Bag limit is 10 and possession limit is 20.
Sentence highlights personal responsibility for negligent introductions.
Discover nature by exploring some of the 700-plus miles of foot, bicycle and equestrian trails on conservation areas.
June 16 seminar seeks to improve quail and small-game population by educating landowners.
Online Conservation Atlas can help you plan Missouri outdoor adventures.
106-pound fish was never supposed to swim free in Missouri.
Skyler Price of Maries R-2 and Katie Nordstrom of Willard High School earn top honors.
Where can a family get way for a weekend of fun with meals and overnight accommodations included for just $25? WOW St. Louis in Forest Park June 4-5.
Anglers who catch tagged fish should contact the MDC.
Move over morels. Many different edible wild mushroom species grow in the woodlands, and author Maxine Stone can help you tell the difference between tasty versus deadly.
Interested in learning more about nature and teaching others or conducting service projects? Become a Master Naturalist.
With current flood conditions in southeast Missouri, the Missouri Department of Conservation (MDC) encourages the public to leave wildlife on levees and other high areas alone.
Though sightings are extremely rare, Missourians who travel to states with thriving cougar populations can benefit from these hints.
Photos of tracks convince the Mountain Lion Response Team.
Wet, windy weather plagued hunters throughout much of the season.
The hills around Peck Ranch Conservation Area once again will echo with the bugles of bull elk.
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