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World's Record Woodland Caribou
The world's record woodland caribou ( Rangifer tarandus caribou ) was shot in Newfoundland, by an unknown hunter, before 1910, and donated to the National Collection of Heads and Horns by the late Casmir de Rham. The hunter who obtained the impressive mahogany-colored antlers probably encountered...
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World's Record Quebec-Labrador Caribou
Zack Elbow's World's Record Quebec-Labrador caribou was donated to Boone and Crockett's National Collection of Heads and Horns in 1951. This fine caribou trophy, and the story behind its discovery, makes a person wonder how many potential big-game world’s records were taken by Canada's native Inuit...
World's Record Central Canada Barren Ground Caribou
Donald J. Hotter III's World's Record central Canada barren ground caribou has a final score of 433-4/8 points. As any experienced caribou hunter might tell you, when you're in the animals it can be difficult to decide on which bull to shoot. Especially if you're seeing lots of antlers and it’s...
World's Record Barren Ground Caribou
Daniel L. Dobbs visited Alaska to shoot a giant Alaska brown bear. The trophy bear eluded him, but he came away from his combo hunt with more than adequate compensation— the new world's record barren ground caribou. For most of his life Dan Dobbs dreamed about shooting a 10-foot Alaskan brown bear...
World's Record Mountain Caribou
Paul T. Deuling received B&C's coveted Sagamore Hill Award for his World's Record mountain caribou scoring 459-3/8 points. Note: Following is Paul Deuling ’s story on taking the world's record mountain caribou. It's reprinted with permission from Of Man and Beast , an Amboca publication. A...
There are five sub-species of caribou in North America—mountain, woodland, barren ground, Central Canada barren ground, and Quebec-Labrador caribou. They range from Alaska and western Canada, and then across eastern Canada including Quebec, Labrador, and Newfoundland. In recent years their populations have experienced a sharp decline due in large part to exploding herd populations resulting in over-grazing of their habitats. Today, herds are beginning to show signs of recovery.
David Hewitt, Boone and Crockett Club Professional Member Eric Rominger, Boone and Crockett Club Professional Member Big game species in North America have fascinating survival strategies and few are more interesting than the mountain caribou of the Pacific Northwest. Mountain caribou live in a...

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"The wildlife and its habitat cannot speak. So we must and we will."

-Theodore Roosevelt