Dundee Michigan
Main Menu
compare itemsWildlife Gallery
Trap Shooting
Archery Shooting
Pistol Rifle
Master Anglers
Angler of The Year
Master Angler Rules
Board Members
Event Calendar
All You Can Eat Breakfast
Personal Protection Training
Hunter Safety Classes
Texas Holdem Poker ( Schedule )
Saturday Night  Euchre
Wild Game Recipes
NRA Site
Our Mission Statement
Wildlife Gallery
Club History
Social Events
Club Anniversary Dance
Club Members Club Rental
Club Monthly Meeting
Sportsman's Education
Trophy Awards Banquet
Camp Cookouts
Brag Board
Links Page
Web Games
Special Olympics Shoots
Conservation Partners
U.S. Canadian Natural Resources
Photography / Cameras
Current Weather Conditions
Travel Information to DSC
compare itemsWildlife Gallery





American Bald Eagle
What does it say about a nation when its national bird is threatened? Luckily, the bald eagle's story is one of recovery. With the banning of chemicals such as DDT, this majestic bird has made a comeback. While there are still many threats, its future looks good.
Grizzly Bear
The grizzly is a symbol of American wilderness. In the 19th century, as the nation expanded westward, grizzly numbers plummeted due to unchecked hunting and trapping. The grizzly is now threatened in the lower 48 states.
Symbolically adopt a grizzly bear today.
Gray Wolf Once, the wolf was plentiful in most of North America, but it was hunted ruthlessly. Today, the wolf is making a successful comeback in some of its former habitat. The gray wolf plays a vital role in the health and proper functioning of ecosystems.
Symbolically adopt a gray wolf today.
Polar Bear
Polar bears are the world's largest land predators and the largest of the eight bear species. Polar bears are under pressure due to the impact of global warming on their Arctic habitat. Symbolically adopt a polar bear today.
Florida Panther
The Florida panther used to range throughout the southeastern United States but following years of persecution and habitat loss, there are about 80 Florida panthers occupying only 5 percent of their historic range.
Whooping Crane
There is only one wild migratory flock of whooping cranes of about 194 birds. The flock migrates for 2,700 miles over many weeks each year. In the 1950s, there were less than 20 birds left. Governments and conservation groups helped save the flock.
Canada Lynx
The Canada lynx is such a secretive animal that we don't even know how many are left in the United States - but we do know that keeping forests intact is the only way to keep lynx populations healthy.
 Symbolically adopt a Canada lynx today.
The pronghorn is the second fastest land animal in the world, almost as fast as the cheetah. It was almost hunted to extinction. Today it is making a comeback, but some types of pronghorn, such as the Sonoran, are still on the brink of extinction.
This animal's true name is the American bison, but most Americans call them buffalo. The buffalo is the largest terrestrial animal in North America. They are vital to the prairie
   The Upper Tahquamenon Falls, in Michigan's Upper Peninsula, is one of the largest waterfalls east of the Mississippi. Created by an ancient earthquake the Upper Tahquamenon Falls has a vertical drop of nearly 50 feet and is more than 200 feet wide. A maximum flow of more than 50,000 gallons per second of water has been recorded flowing over this drop.
   The amber color of the water is not rust or mud. It is caused by tannin leached from the Cedar, Spruce and Hemlock in the swamps drained by the river. The extremely soft water churned by the action of the falls causes the extensive amounts of foam which has been the trademark of the Tahquamenon River since the days of early explores.

Search www Search www.dundeesportsmansclub.com