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May 5, 2017
A male ruffed grouse surveys the surroundings from its drumming log Monday, May 1. The Minnesota Department of Natural Resources offers two blinds for viewing ruffed grouse in the forestlands near Norris Camp, headquarters of Red Lake Wildlife Management Area. (Photo/ Brad Dokken, Grand Forks Herald)                               play button
Drumming count survey logs ruffed grouse trends
May 5, 2017 - 4:25pm
Brad Dokkenplay button
Brad Dokken column: Sky dancing woodcock one day, drumming ruffed grouse the next during trip to Norris Camp
May 5, 2017 - 3:31pm
March 22, 2017
Marv the Peregrine is back in Grand Forks
March 22, 2017 - 11:11am
January 13, 2017
Always in Season: House sparrows present a mystery
January 13, 2017 - 8:15am
December 20, 2016
Red Lake Watershed District and DNR move forward on Pine Lake flood project
December 20, 2016 - 9:18pm
December 14, 2016
Dave Lambeth of Grand Forks looks for birds in a field west of Grand Forks in December 2010. Lambeth compiles results from the Grand Forks Christmas Bird Count for the National Audubon Society. Grand Forks' Christmas Bird Count, which dates to 1961, is set for Dec. 18. (Brad Dokken photo)
Christmas Bird Count season in the wings
December 14, 2016 - 3:49pm
October 24, 2016
Small bird creates a mystery, causes a backyard stir
October 24, 2016 - 5:08pm
October 17, 2016
Rusty blackbird seems to be slipping away
October 17, 2016 - 10:45pm
October 9, 2016
Real northerners pause in N.D.
October 9, 2016 - 8:30am
October 2, 2016
IN SEASON: Cormorants crowd N.D. wetlands
October 2, 2016 - 12:30pm
Pheasants Forever highlights fall hunting prospects
October 2, 2016 - 7:30am
September 25, 2016
TALKIN' WITH DOKKEN: What's up with all of the roadkill skunks lately?
September 25, 2016 - 1:30pm
The splitters strike again
September 25, 2016 - 12:30pm
September 11, 2016
ALWAYS IN SEASON: Cooper's hawks increase in Grand Forks
September 11, 2016 - 10:00am
Spring "drumming" surveys of male ruffed grouse are a primary tool for measuring population trends of the birds. Male ruffed grouse make the sound by rapidly beating their wings to attract a mate.(Craig Bihrle, North Dakota Game and Fish Department)
TALKIN' WITH DOKKEN
September 11, 2016 - 9:00am
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