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Wrong Frank Loncarich?

Frank Loncarich

Member, Neosho Office

Missouri Department of Conservation

HQ Phone:  (573) 751-9300

Email: f***@***.gov

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Missouri Department of Conservation

301 W. High Street

Jefferson City, Missouri,65102

United States

Company Description

MDC also offers a free fall color application for smart phones and other mobile devices. The MO Fall Color app provides users with up-to-the-minute fall-color scenes from places near them and around the state, complete with GPS navigation information. The app ... more.

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Background Information

Employment History

Wildlife Management Biologist

MDCS


Web References(10 Total References)


www.riverhillstraveler.com

Individuals interested in enrolling in the Sept. 19 class are asked to pre-register by calling MDC Wildlife Management Biologist Frank Loncarich at (417) 451-4158.


www.joplinindependent.net

People may pre-register by calling MDC Wildlife Management Biologist Frank Loncarich at (417) 451-4158.


www.neoshodailynews.com

According to Frank Loncarich of the Missouri Department of Conservation (MDC) Neosho office, trapping with cable restraints is designed to trap an animal live and humanely.
The key, he said, is that the trap must be set correctly and under MDC rules. Releasing something like an angry wild dog from a cable restraint can be dangerous, so Loncarich offered tips should a trapper be unlucky enough to snag such a creature. Protecting a desired animal is important to ensure humane treatment of the animal and to protect the value of the fur. Various constraints such as end stops, deer stops and relaxing locks do a good job protecting any animal that comes in contact with the trap, he said. Trappers must observe several rules when hunting. These include putting their name and conservation number on the trap, checking the trap and emptying it every day, keeping traps 150 feet away from dwellings or roads leading to a dwelling and keeping the trap at least 6 inches off the ground. Loncarich stressed that hunting ethics always must be applied, from getting landowner permission to trap to obeying all conservation rules. When all laws and regulations are followed and ethical conduct is observed, he said, the ancient art of trapping can be quite rewarding.


www.turkeycountrymagazine.org [cached]

Frank Loncarich, wildlife management biologist for the Missouri Department of Conservation, shared with them how hunters have contributed to successful wildlife ventures in Missouri, such as the restoration of turkey, deer, prairie chicken, bear and the recent re-introduction of elk.


www.therolladailynews.com

Since the first case of CWD in Missouri was discovered in 2010 in north-central Missouri, the disease has been found in several dozen wild deer and limited to cases in Adair, Cole, Franklin, Linn, and Macon counties.
• MDC Biologists Frank Loncarich and Kyle Hedges received the National Bobwhite Conservation Initiative's Fire Bird Conservation Award in August at NBCI's annual meeting in New Jersey. Loncarich and Hedges successfully use prescribed fire and work with local farmers on targeted livestock grazing to manage 26,000 acres of MDC grassland in southwest Missouri.


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