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Collection: Canada Moose

Wood Buffalo National Park

Our Canada Moose trophy hunts are located in the northern part of Alberta, along the border with the Wood Buffalo National park. The Wood Buffalo National park is the world's second largest national park in the world covering over 44,000 km2 (11 millions of acres). Due to its remoteness the park is also a natural reserve home of a herd of approximately 3,500 wood bisons. According to Parks Canada, this is the world's "largest free-roaming, self-regulating wood bison herd left in the world".
Among the 46 species of mammals encountered in the Park, bison, moose, wolf, beaver, black bear and woodland caribou are the most iconic species. The ungulates co-exists with their main predator, the wolf. The wolf is omnipresent within the Park where the natural predator-prey relationship still remains free of human intervention. 
Of course, the abundant fauna of the Park does not stop at the Park's boundaries. All the Parks's species can be found in the Park's surroundings. Bisons have been spotted while black bear hunting out of our bearcamp located 60 miles south of the park. The moose activity and wolf population is quite impressive south of the Park. Our bear camp has built its reputation on the number of 7 footers we harvest every year. 

Canada Moose in Northern Alberta

Among the 8 subspecies of moose in the world, 4 can be found in Canada; the Alaska-Yukon moose, the Shiras moose also commonly called Rocky Mountain moose, the Western Canada Moose and the Eastern Canada Moose. Boone & Crockett retains only 3 categories by regrouping the eastern and western Canada moose into one; the Canada Moose.
While the size of a large Shiras moose might not even been considered in the Yukon, a large trophy Canada moose has nothing to envy to an entry level Alaska-Yukon moose. A trophy Canada moose can score in the low 200" with a widest spread over 60" very comparable to a Boone & Crockett awards book-record Alaska-Yukon moose.

Our hunting Territory

Our hunting territory extends 60 miles south from the border with the Wood Buffalo National Park. The birch mountain is the natural west boundary and the Athabasca river is the natural boundary on the east side. This makes a 1,800 square miles hunting territory. 
The moose habitat in this part of the boreal forest is exceptional with some of Alberta's largest marshes, swamps and beaver dams. Dues to the proximity to the oil sands, the area has been surveyed years after years for oil and natural gas, leaving behind miles and miles of quad trails and cutlines, contributing to make hunting more accessible. 

Our Moose Camp - Woody

Woody is the name we gave to our moose camp. Woody comes from the name of bear bait #6 on the back line of our spring black bear baitlines. Many hunters are familiar with our bear camp and have been sitting on woody's treestand. Woody gets it's name from the location of the treestand and bait, nested in the middle of a very homogeneous spuce tree forest. The camp is located on a opening along the nearby creek less than 40 miles south to the border with teh Wood Buffalo National Park.

In the fall, we can access the camp by quad (about 3 hrs) and by helicopter (about 45mn from Fort McMurray international Airport). From the camp, we use ATVs to travel hundreds of miles of trails and cutelines.

The camp is a spike camp made of a kitchen tent and sleeping tents. 

Our Packages

1 hunt
  • Moose Hunt
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