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UGG Boots Outlet

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FDH&SA Logo
The Florida Dog Hunters and
Sportsman's Association
is working for you every day to protect your heritage of hunting with dogs in Florida.

850-575-3333 * info@flhuntingdogs.org

 

Hunting with dogs in Florida dates back to the early 1800's. Early settlers
used dogs to help flush game from the dense thickets that made
up Florida's untamed landscape.

Today, thousands of families in Florida still enjoy this proud tradition. But with Florida's growing population and the desire of many of these new residents to live in rural settings, our hunting lands are being encroached upon.

But one organization is here to help protect this proud heritage,
the Florida Dog Hunters and Sportsman's Association.



For more information on REGISTRATION REQUIREMENT FOR USE OF
DOGS TO TAKE DEER ON PRIVATE LANDS, visit:
http://myfwc.com/hunting/deer-dog-hunt-registration.htm

Click here to open a PDF of the actual registration form:
http://myfwc.com/hunting/pdf/deer-dog-application.pdf


Update 2-21-10

Members,

Yesterday, the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission took action on the fox/coyote pen issue that has been brewing since last fast. For those members that are not completely aware of the issue, I'll provide a brief recap.

In 2008, acting on information that FWCC received from its counterpart agency in Alabama, FWCC law enforcement initiated an undercover investigation into the illegal import of coyote into Florida. The coyote were reportedly being sold to owners of fox/coyote pens. The importation of coyote is illegal under any circumstance. Licensed trappers in Florida can capture coyote, and can sell such coyote to fox/coyote pen operators. Fox can also be sold to operators in Florida, again from licensed trappers. However, fox can also be imported given a lengthy list of conditions are met.

Fast forward to September 2009. While the undercover investigation was still going on, several concerned citizens attended an FWCC meeting to complain about what they perceived to be animal abuse occurring in a fox/coyote pen. These citizens brought with them disturbing pictures that showed cornered coyotes being attacked by large packs of hounds. Appalled by this pictures, the Commission directed staff to take some type of action. It was at this time that law enforcement had to end their undercover investigation in order to take action related to the citizen complaints.

In November, the FWCC Executive Director issued an order that denied the re-issuance of any fox pen permit (there were 6 permitted facilities in the state). One pen was allowed to continue to operate, as its renewal was not up until April 2010. Since November, FWCC staff has conducted additional open investigations into the pens. Yesterday, staff brought 3 options to the table for the Commission to consider.

Option 1 was to allow the 6 permitted facilities to continue operating and would direct staff to work with appropriate stakeholders to develop improved and more stringent conditions that would be brought back to the Commission for potential adoption as rule.

Option 2 was to suspend all fox/coyote pen enclosure operations and direct staff to work with appropriate stakeholders to develop improved and more stringent conditions that would be brought back to the Commission for potential adoption as rule. Option 3 was to immediately end all such operations and to ban such activities in the future.

The boards of ASAF and the Future of Hunting in Florida both examined the information that was made available, and representatives of each group also met with FWCC staff, legislators who have an interest in the issue, and pen operators. After considering all information available, both boards decided to ask the Commission to chose Option 1. Once this decision was made, I began contacting several members of the Commission in order to have one-on-one communications with them about this matter. I indicated that they know that ASAF does not condone any illegal activities and we fully support the prosecution of any individual who violated permit conditions or that purchased fox or coyotes illegally. However, I also stressed that it was our collective opinion that operators who were following the permit conditions and that have not broken the law should not be punished for the actions of others. I suggested that these operators should be allowed to operate until such time that new rules can be adopted, or a final decision was made by the Commission to end the practice.

At the meeting yesterday, some 60 members of the public spoke about this issue. About 45 speakers spoke in favor of allowing the pens to continue to operate and about 15 speakers spoke in favor of immediately closing the pens. Many of the speakers against the pens said they were not anti-hunting, but clearly a number of them were. In fact, the Florida Director for the Humane Society of the United States spoke as did the former head of the Defenders of Wildlife. John Fuller, director of Future of Hunting in Florida, and I also testified.

While I believe we scored key points with several commissioners, clearly several of the commissioners, including Chair Rodney Barreto, would like to see the practice stopped permanently. However, other commissioners were clearly in favor of allowing it to continue. Two other commissioners seemed to be on the fence.

The commission ultimately adopted Option 2. This option will stop any current operations, but will allow the operators to work with staff to develop a proposed rule that will be brought back before the commission in June. While many of the operators were upset with this action, many of them also understood that at least they are alive to fight another day.

We will continue to monitor this situation and to offer guidance to the pen operators on appropriate steps to take in bringing this to an acceptable conclusion for the operators. I will keep you posted as this moves forward.


Update December 2009

At the December 2009 FWCC Commission meeting, the Commission will consider a number of rule changes that, if adopted, will go into effect for the fall 2010 hunting season. One of these proposals pertains to deer dog training. The proposed changes only affect the dates during which the training may occur. The changes are necessary in order to line up with the new private land hunting season dates, which will also be considered. Again, the proposed changes only affect deer dog training on private lands. If you have questions, feel free to contact us.


ASAF FINAL 2009 BILL REPORT

Please click here to view the report.

By clicking on the links above and placing an order through our site,
a portion of the proceeds from your sale will be contributed back to
The Florida Dog Hunters and Sportsman's Association!


Web Site Created and Maintained
by Andrea Johnson
In Loving Memory of Bo Johnson
6-7-74 - 8-20-04