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Biden Administration Quietly Scheming Up A Ban On Hunting And Fishing

New regulations are in development by the Biden administration in collaboration with environmental advocates, which will limit hunting and fishing activities in multiple states across the United States. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is expected to announce these regulations soon, which will prohibit the use of specific equipment on public refuge lands and expand the areas where low-priced lead ammunition and fishing gear are not allowed.

“What we see here with the rule coming out of the Biden administration is the potential to close millions of acres of public lands that had been opened under the Trump administration to hunting and fishing. They’re doing this basically by banning the most common forms of hunting cartridges that most people buy off the shelf and requiring that no lead cartridges be used on any federal lands,” Hilgemann stated.

The International Order of T. Roosevelt, which is a hunting and conservation organization that advocates for protecting the rights of hunters and preserving the North American Model of Wildlife Conservation, is spearheading an effort to introduce constitutional amendments nationwide that will ensure the right to hunt and fish. Luke Hilgemann, the Executive Director of the organization, is leading this initiative.

Numerous specialists assert that hunting and fishing play a vital role in maintaining the well-being of ecosystems and managing wildlife populations. Through the regulation of animal population size and distribution, hunters and anglers can aid in preventing overgrazing, conserving endangered species, and preserving a balanced ecosystem.

In addition, numerous hunting and fishing enthusiasts contend that their pursuits are a significant source of funding for conservation initiatives. They must obtain licenses and permits, the proceeds of which contribute to conservation programs. The suggested regulations, which would limit public land access and restrict equipment usage, could result in decreased revenue for these programs, potentially harming conservation efforts unintentionally.

Hilgemann clarified that if such a scenario were to occur, it would compel individuals to purchase alternative cartridges that may not be as readily available as necessary to satisfy hunters’ requirements in the field.

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