Official Rules: Sports Afield Safari Sweepstakes 1) ELIGIBILITY: Open and offered only to legal residents of the United States and all other countries where legal, winner must be 21 years of age or older. Sweepstakes void where prohibited by law (Please note that many states and possessions have rules against sweepstakes; please check your local laws). […]
Reader Guy Thornberg sent us this article, written on old Sports Afield letterhead, which he found in a 1949 book by George Leonard Herter. The letter is titled “Streamlined Fly Tying” by Major Jerome M. Sackheim and appears to be an article he wrote for Sports Afield, probably in the 1950s. Click on the link […]
Coming soon to a Sportsman’s Warehouse near you!
These knives feature real bone and wood handles, nice engraving, and expert craftsmanship.
Check out this letter written by Sports Afield founder and editor Claude King more than 100 years ago.
What you need to know before bringing your hunting guns to Argentina.
Tips for negotiating the gun-import bureaucracy in this popular bird-hunting country.
This interesting old photo shows two men on a canoe trip promoting Sports Afield in the early part of the twentieth century.
Sports Afield once had an official “Liar’s Club!”
Check out an official letter and membership card from 1942.
A rural African community struggles to maintain its wildlife in the wake of a hunting ban.
What happens to rural African communities, and the wildlife that surrounds them, when the safari hunting businesses that helped support them go away?
A study launching this year will measure the actual amounts of venison and other wild protein harvested annually in North America. Researchers will assess the nutritional, cultural, and economic values of this harvest, as well as the ecological costs of replacing this food through standard agriculture and domestic livestock production.
It’s a myth that only younger game animals are good eating. Trophy-size game can also be excellent table fare.
Some hunters believe trophy-size big-game animals make lousy eating, so they need to be boiled, ground into sausage, or donated. While younger animals certainly provide more consistently edible meat than older ones