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 Caribou hunts in Alaska and Canada, including Quebec and Newfoundland

Hunt a two-bull area in Alaska at a good price

An outfitter who has done a good job for us on brown bear hunts has decided to start offering guided hunts and drop camps in an area through which both the 100,000-animal Porcupine Herd and the 70,000-animal Central Arctic Herd migrate in August. There are so many caribou in this area that the state allows non-resident hunters to shoot two caribou. The higher limit is meant to encourage outfitters to spend the extra money to get hunters into these remote areas. The outfitter is including air charters between Deadhorse and the hunting area. You must pay for the flight between Anchorage and Deadhorse, which is about $750. Food is included -- freeze-dried meals for self-guided hunters and regular cooked meals for guided hunters. The outfitter offers unguided and guided hunts, both seven days long. Call for 2012 price. You may hunt with bow or rifle. You must have at least two hunters to book either hunt. You'll stay in a wall tent with cots, and a stove, lantern and fuel are included on the self-guided trips. You'll be limited to 70 pounds of equipment. Extra charter trips to get meat out are $750 round trip and include the transportation of as much as 1,200 pounds of meat. Hunt CU4951

Quebec caribou openings for 2012

Quebec caribou are down in numbers, but our favorite provider does such a good job that we're still confident hunters will do well with him. Check back with us in October 2011, and we'll let you know how things went. Details.


Nunavut Mainland offers big barren ground caribou


Woodland caribou, Newfoundland

This outfitter typically produces a 100% success rate. However, the province has cut back on tags by 75% recently. This is due to heavy predation by coyotes, which are bigger than normal coyotes due to their having wolf genetics. Coyotes in this area can weigh as much as 75 pounds. The outfitter has not set his price for 2010. Details.