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Despite hunter access influencing harvest success, few studies have quantified characteristics of hunter access. Based on spatially explicit interview data, we used geographic information system (GIS) analyses to calculate access pathways and distances that rural hunters traveled to moose (Alces alces) harvest locations in Interior Alaska. Using Jenks Natural Breaks classification, approximately 53%, 21%, 5%, and 21% of harvest locations occurred along navigable rivers within 0 to 24, 25 to 52, 53 to 86, and >86 km (0 to 14, 15 to 32, 33 to 53, and >53 mi), respectively, from the hunter’s community of residence. We used moose density estimates in the area being accessed by hunters to calculate annual moose harvest....


map background search result map search result map The role of hunters in conservation, restoration, and management of North American wild sheep Forecasting stock-specific upriver migration timing of chinook salmon in the Yukon River Quantifying Rural Hunter Access in Alaska Quantifying Rural Hunter Access in Alaska Forecasting stock-specific upriver migration timing of chinook salmon in the Yukon River The role of hunters in conservation, restoration, and management of North American wild sheep