Can you shoot on public land in Nebraska?
Fires are allowed only in fireplaces, grills or fire rings, where provided by Game and Parks (propane/gas stoves and charcoal grills allowed). Target shooting is allowed on most areas, unless otherwise prohibited.
The Nebraska Game and Parks Commission is working to develop other target shooting opportunities in a more safe and controlled environment. Target shooting is permitted on WMAs unless restricted or prohibited by posted signs or by special area regulations.
In Nebraska, 97% of the total land acreage is privately owned, but the state's array of public lands offers a variety of hunting opportunities. And there is more good news. There are more than 375,000 acres of private land enrolled in the Open Fields and Waters program statewide.
There are over 1.2 million acres of publicly accessible lands in Nebraska including state, federal, and conservation partner lands as well as privately-owned lands enrolled in the Open Fields and Waters (OFW) program.
(1) It shall be unlawful to shoot at any wildlife from any highway or roadway, which includes that area of land from the center of the traveled surface to the right-of-way on either side.
In a nod to the phrase “a man's home is his castle,” the castle doctrine provides that a person has no duty to retreat in his or her home and may use reasonable force, including deadly force, to defend his or her property, person, or another.
018.01B Camping is permitted on State Wildlife Management Areas, except where restricted by posting with appropriate signs, or where restricted by special area regulations.
Unless specifically prohibited, public lands managed by the BLM are open to hunting. Always check with your local BLM office in the region you plan to visit to inquire about closures, restrictions and safety tips before you plan your trip.
Species allowed to be hunted at parks may include: deer, waterfowl, turkey, dove, rabbit, squirrel, pheasant, quail, and other upland game. Special regulations apply and hunting access permits are often required. Trapping is authorized by special permit and only when depredation is occurring.
Head west to the Pine Ridge complex, where you can hunt Merriam's in the Nebraska National Forest and numerous Wildlife Management Areas. Elsewhere in Nebraska, look to the river bottoms. Those waterways and the associated “breaks” habitat, where forest and prairie intertwine, are where the turkeys live.
Can you shoot guns in Hungryland?
18. Fires are prohibited except at designated campsites. 19.
(a) Possession of guns or firearms is allowed on wildlife management areas pursuant to the provisions of Florida Statutes, unless as otherwise prohibited under the legal authority of the landowner, lead managing agency, military installation commander, or pursuant to federal law.