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Tennessee

January 6, 2015
 

Tennessee Wildlife hosts photo contest for calendar issue

The Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency is now accepting entries for its 2014-15 photo contest for publication in the Tennessee Wildlife Magazine’s annual calendar issue. All interested photographers are invited to submit their best photos on fishing and wildlife species native to Tennessee, and fishing and hunting scenes in Tennessee.

Interested photographers must submit their photo entries by March 11, 2015.

The photos will be reviewed for publication in the annual calendar edition of Tennessee Wildlife Magazine which is the summer issue. If a photo is selected for the calendar edition, the photographer will receive a cash stipend of $60.

The format is horizontal digital images on disk. Only digital images in JPEG format and of high resolution (300 dpi) sized as an 8 1/2×11 will be accepted. Each disk submitted must have the name of the photographer stamped or written on it. No prints can be accepted. (Sorry, disks cannot be returned).

Entries can be mailed to: 

tenn wildlife magazine-logoTennessee Wildlife Magazine

Calendar Issue

P.O. Box 40747

Nashville, TN  37204

Tennessee Wildlife is the official magazine for the TWRA. Subscription rates are $10 for one year, $17 for two years and $25 for three years.



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Spring 2015 Turkey Quota Hunt applications due by Feb. 4

A permit fee will not be charged to Annual Sportsman (Type 004), Lifetime Sportsman (Types 402-405) license holders or Senior Citizen Hunters (Type 166) with an Annual Senior Citizen Permit (Type 167). For all other license hol...
by News Staff
 

 
 

TWRC proposes license fee structure changes, increases

“This new fee structure will allow us to continue doing the good work we do every day for Tennessee’s wildlife and fisheries into the foreseeable future, without having further cuts to programs. “We don’t take these inc...
by News Staff
 

 
 

Invasive Zebra Mussels found in Cherokee Lake

The rapidly reproducing mussels can have serious environmental, economic, and recreational impacts on Tennessee’s reservoirs. Zebra mussels consume considerable amounts of beneficial microscopic organisms resulting in less f...
by News Staff
 

 




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