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Outdoors

  • Why the bass go deep

    In last week’s article I told you that a majority of a lake’s bass spend most of their time in deep water.
    However, I neglected to tell you why! Those of you who are inquisitive may have looked it up on Google or, heaven forbid, read some magazine articles.
    If so, you discovered that bass go deep seeking cooler water, water with more dissolved oxygen in it, or maybe, as I actually read somewhere, “Bass spend time in deep water to avoid the bright sunlight, since they don’t have eyelids.”

  • Hills ‘n’ Horns: Warrior Dash meets foe

    By Nick Schrager
    Enterprise correspondent

    Last year, people all over the nation came to Lebanon to participate in the Warrior Dash, a national obstacle racing series. This year, Marion County will have its own extreme 5K race – Hills ‘n’ Horns.

  • Rough Riders

    By Nick Schrager
    Enterprise correspondent

    Like a swarm of hornets on steroids, motors roar.
    Rubber slashes at the dirt, which coats everything in its path.
    In the war-like chaos, there is silence as a rider launches himself off a mound appropriately referred to as 911.
    A grill smolders, a dog pants, a toddler sitting on her dad’s shoulders smiles.
    The rider lands, people cheer.
    “They make it look easy and so smooth,” Sharon “Sam” Bach of Lebanon said.

  • Looking for bass? Then prepare to go deep

    I had an announcement in my last week’s article about the Kid’s Fishing Derby at Sportsman Lake last Saturday.
    Unfortunately the article got cut and never made it to print. Not sure why, but sometimes it happens!
    Anyway, we had a good turnout and the kids all enjoyed themselves. Thanks go out to everyone who helped, especially the Mid-KY Bass Anglers and the Washington County High School Bass Club.
    A special thanks to Jason Spalding for organizing this years’ event.

  • Rain dampens hare scramble

    By Nick Schrager
    Enterprise Correspondent

  • If you spot a fawn, know a doe is nearby

    By Officer B.J. McCoy

    Fish and Wildlife Officer

  • Rolling Fork Run returns June 9

    Round four of the Rolling Fork Run will take place Sunday, June 9, at 4605 Hwy. 337 in Bradfordsville.
    The event will feature ATV and motorcyle racing, starting with the pee wee race at 8:45 a.m. This is a 30-minute race.
    The mini race will be held at 10 a.m. This is a one-hour race.
    And the big bikes will race at noon in a two-hour race.
    Trophies will be awarded to the top four finishers, and numerous sponsor class awards will be presented.
    Admission is $10 and concessions will be available.

  • A tale from froggin’

    Got a call telling me that I had an early deadline this week. This usually cases quite a predicament in that there’s nothing much happening in the four days since I turned in my last article.
    This time the pain of a short notification was lessened due to a recent froggin’ trip.
    It started at dark, which seemed to take awhile. I was at a pond owned by a friend with my light and gig.
    As it got dark the frogs started croakin’ so loud it was almost eerie. Of course I wasn’t scared, maybe a little nervous, but not scared.

  • Squirrel, frog seasons are underway

    In my last article I mentioned that we were sort of “between” gunning seasons. So, I suggested you try coyote hunting to ease the pain of not shooting!
    Since the article came out I was reminded of a couple of other opportunities to hunt!
    First, we have an early squirrel season we can take advantage of. It runs from May 18 until June 21 with a daily limit of six and possession limit of 12.

  • Keeping the coyote population under control

    I’m not one to advocate killing something just for the sake of killing. So when I say all coyotes should be shot, trapped or in some way eradicated it’s not just for the killing. It’s a matter of control!
    This point was brought to my attention during our turkey season. On two occasions I came across a pile of turkey feathers and some body parts. Don’t know why the feathers and body parts were left since a coyote usually eats everything.