MISSOULA, Mont. — On the cusp of a new year, one that marks its 39th focused on vital conservation work to benefit elk and other wildlife, the Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation unveiled a new look to Bugle magazine, its bimonthly journal of elk country and the hunt.
“It’s a subtle makeover, but the mission of ensuring the future of elk, other wildlife, their habitat and our hunting heritage will never waver,” said Kyle Weaver, RMEF president and CEO. “The high quality you expect from our magazine will stay the same as we strive to improve the way we share it.”
The first and most noticeable change is the cover with a sleeker, bolder design and a new font matching RMEF’s updated logo.
What else is new:
Inside OutdoorClass – a new department replacing Base Camp Elk featuring tips from the online learning platform OutdoorClass, a virtual classroom with video courses about elk hunting, elk calling, finding mule deer, cooking wild game and additional courses by Randy Newberg, Corey Jacobsen, Remi Warren, Jamie Teigan and others
In the Field, On the Ground – a repurposed section with more photos and depth than breadth to better highlight invaluable contributions of RMEF volunteers
Chapter Highlight – a new addition showcasing individual RMEF chapters
Answer the Call – a new department replacing Good Hunting that celebrates volunteer moments and events
“It is fitting and important that we shine a brighter spotlight on our volunteers. They are the true lifeblood of our organization,” added Weaver.
As always, Bugle will continue to feature hunting stories, land conservation and access successes, habitat stewardship highlights, gear profiles, timely news topics including predator management and ethical hunting, recipes and columns from established outdoor writers like Wayne van Zwoll and Chuck Adams.
Each issue of Bugle reaches more than 560,000 readers.
About the Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation:
Founded more than 38 years ago and fueled by hunters, RMEF maintains more than 225,000 members and has conserved more than 8.5 million acres for elk and other wildlife. RMEF also works to open and improve public access, fund and advocate for science-based resource management, and ensure the future of America’s hunting heritage. Discover why “Hunting Is Conservation” at rmef.org or 800-CALL ELK.