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Employment History


Colorado Wildlife Commission


Colorado Wildlife Commission

Web References (5 Total References)

Discount Hunting Gear, Government Surplus, Ammo, Shooting Supplies, Camping Gear, Outdoor Gear at The Sportsman's Guide [cached]

Brad Coors, chairman of the Colorado Wildlife Commission, says higher hunter harvests in recent years apparently hasn't affected bear numbers to a great degree, as wildlife officials have already been forced to trap and relocate 25 problem bruins this season.

Charlie Meyers - The Denver Post [cached]

So when a wild Asian water buffalo reared up from a northern Australian marsh just 20 yards away, Brad Coors found the raw excitement, and the distance, he had sought for so many days.

An animal weighing well more than a ton with a horn span approaching 7 feet spun broadside, providing a perfect shot.Coors flexed a recurved bow made just for the occasion and sent a broadhead straight and true.
The Denver resident recently learned this buff he shot in June 2007 had been confirmed by Safari Club International as a free-range world record for archery with a score of 113 3/8.The former record was 112 1/8.
Mere measurements are but the tip of a story that began with a 40-hour, zigzag journey to Arnhem Land, near Darwin, in Australia's Northern Territory.But the inspiration actually came the previous year.While fishing in New Zealand, Coors encountered Robert Tritten, who operates an Australian outfitting company that targets water buffalo.
"It started out that I'd be hunting with a couple of pals," Coors said, "but one by one they dropped out.I ended
up going alone."
Coors is a member of the Colorado Wildlife Commission and an avid outdoorsman with a special passion for hunting with a bow.He often hunts with a compound bow at greater distances, but for the water buffalo, he chose the traditional stick-and- string.
"I wanted to invade the personal space of the animal.To get inside that close-in zone without being detected is the challenge.To be able to leave without being killed is the second part of the challenge," Coors said."This required an instinctive form of shooting; the recurve is best for this."
Because, as Coors observed, "I have no interest in returning home in a pizza box," it also entailed long hours of practice.
"I was very serious about this.If you're going to attempt this, it's essential to get your skills sets right," he said of a regimen that found him shooting three to five times a day during a period of four months, often at a target in his basement.
"I knew my range would be inside 25 yards and that I'd have to hit a target no bigger than a pie dish.You have to know your limits and make sure shooting wouldn't be an issue," he said.
The trick, Coors said, came in finding the right bull in a place with enough concealment for an approach.Creeping a long distance behind eucalyptus trees and termite mounds, Coors at last found his prize.He showed himself to the bull and his shot found its mark.

forage year, you'd expect bears to ... [cached]

forage year, you'd expect bears to come down to town," Colorado Wildlife Commission chairman Brad Coors said. This year, "there's plenty of berry and other forage for the bears to eat, and they are still in our areas."

Rather than increasing hunting quotas to try to target nuisance bears, Coors said he favors a push for locking up garbage and continued bear-tracking research.
"You can pick a bear and see where this bear is going in town. Then you can go into the town, take a look at where the bear was stopping," he said. - Ducks finding cover [cached]

"That's not enough to keep hunters coming out or to bring their sons and daughters," said Brad Coors, a member of the Colorado Wildlife Commission.

Coors broached the matter Thursday at a meeting of the commission in Gunnison with an eye toward devising a plan to attract more ducks to the river.
"I'd like to explore the idea of hunting alternate days to avoid driving birds off the river," said Coors, who isn't a duck hunter.

Commission Chairman Brad ... [cached]

Commission Chairman Brad Coors, to his credit, gave direction to involve city and county officials.

"It's important they have the opportunity to comment," said Coors, implying that he very well understands the potential for jurisdictional conflicts.

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