Woodcock And Woodland Streams This Weekend On “Kentucky Afield” Tv

Woodcock and woodland streams this weekend on “Kentucky Afield” TV

Kentucky Afield TV

Frankfort, Kentucky – Thick underbrush and quick flight are just two of the challenges that dog and hunter must overcome to hunt woodcock in the early season. Details from Daviess County are flushed this weekend, November 8 and 9, on “Kentucky Afield” television.

Similar to bobwhite quail and ruffed grouse, American woodcock live in thick habitat. With trees and understory that have not yet lost their leaves to autumn, taking aim and taking a shot take skill. For the complete picture, western Kentucky farmer Jesse Emmick takes host Tim Farmer into the wilds for a lesson in Woodcock 101.

Also on the show, with woodcock season open through Dec. 1, we work up an appetite with Philippe Roca and a traditional French recipe for the bird.

Elsewhere, walk with us along Mill Branch in Knox County for a stream restoration project. This program restores streams to their natural meander to help control erosion and safeguard aquatic habitat. One species this project will aid is the blackside dace, a small endangered fish found only in 11 counties in the coal-rich region of Kentucky and Tennessee. More information on stream restoration can be found online under the fishing tab at fw.ky.gov.

“Kentucky Afield” is a production of the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources. It is the longest continuously-running outdoor television show in the nation. The program airs Saturday at 8:30 p.m. Eastern /7:30 p.m. Central and is repeated Sunday at 4 p.m. Eastern/3 p.m. Central on KET 1. To see the latest news about “Kentucky Afield” television and view your favorite show segments from the past, sign up today for the electronic newsletter. Visit fw.ky.gov on the Internet, and then click onto the Kentucky Afield Newsletter icon at the bottom of the page.

About:
The Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources manages, regulates, enforces and promotes responsible use of all fish and wildlife species, their habitats, public wildlife areas and waterways for the benefit of those resources and for public enjoyment. Kentucky Fish and Wildlife, an agency of the Tourism, Arts and Heritage Cabinet, has an economic impact to the state of $4.5 billion annually. For more information on the department, visit our web site at fw.ky.gov.

Media Contact: Scott Moore (800) 858-1549 ext 4502

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