Hunter Education

Our top priority is to have all students learn to handle firearms safely.

They must learn the four basic steps:

  1. Muzzle Control
  2. Working the Action
  3. Checking the Action
  4. Checking the Safety

Hunter Education students must pass a written test of 75 multiple choice and true or false questions. Students are also required to attend and pass the range and field day activities. This includes a simulated hunt. All students will live fire shotguns, rifles and muzzle loaders INWC hunter education classes are limited to 40 students for each round of classes. All registration for Hunter Education classes will be done on line by following the link below.

                                                 

         YOU MAY REGISTER BY CLICKING THIS LINK - Registration

     

  • Please, no phone reservations are accepted.
  • Classes are held at the Inland Northwest Wildlife Council Building
  • Range Day is at the Spokane Rifle Club.
  • $25 Registration Fee
  • For more infromation regarding this class call  Paul Weekley @ 466-1700
  • For more information on Hunter Education, please see the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife website.

 

HUNTER ETHICS

Fundamental to all hunting is the concept of conservation of natural resources. Hunting in today's world involves the regulated harvest of individual animals in a manner that conserves, protects, and perpetuates the hunted population. The hunter engages in a one-to-one relationship with the quarry and his or her hunting should be guided by a hierarchy of ethics related to hunting, which includes the following tenets:

  1. Obey all applicable laws and regulations.
  1. Respect the customs of the locale where the hunting occurs.
  1. Exercise a personal code of behavior that reflects favorably on your abilities and sensibilities as a hunter.
  1. Attain and maintain the skills necessary to make the kill as certain and quick as possible.
  1. Behave in a way that will bring no dishonor to either the hunter, the hunted, or the environment.
  2. Recognize that these tenets are intended to enhance the hunter's experience of the relationship between predator and prey, which is one of the most fundamental relationships of humans and their environment.