Game Commission Details (2022)

HARRISBURG, PA - Pennsylvania’s 2019-20 migratory game bird seasons have been set.

Annual migratory game bird seasons are selected by states from frameworks established by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS). Game Commission selections were made after reviewing last year’s season results, population survey data and public input.

There are three significant changes to Pennsylvania waterfowl seasons this year, said Game Management Division Chief Ian Gregg.

Two of these changes were required by USFWS season frameworks, Gregg said. They are a reduced daily bag limit for mallards, and a reduced regular season length and bag limit for Canada geese in the Atlantic Population Hunting Zone.

The third change, a North Zone duck season with fewer days in late October and early November and more days in late November and early December, was selected by the Game Commission in response to public comments, Gregg noted.

Other migratory game bird seasons are similar to those in recent years. However, some starting and ending dates are about a week later than in 2018-19 to ensure seasons align with holidays and hunting seasons for other game.

Waterfowl season highlights

Restrictions implemented for mallards and Atlantic Population (AP) Canada geese are necessary to offset recent population declines, said Game Commission waterfowl biologist Jeremy Stempka.

Mallards throughout the northeastern United States have experienced a slow, steady population decline for the past 20 years, Stempka explained. AP Canada goose numbers have dropped more abruptly over the past two years.

Consequently, the Atlantic Flyway Council recommended and the USFWS approved 2019-20 regulatory changes to reverse these population declines.

“AP Canada geese experienced a near-total reproductive failure in 2018, due to an extremely late spring on their northern Quebec breeding grounds,” Stempka explained. “The best available data indicate recent harvest levels for these species were not sustainable.”

The daily mallard limit throughout the Atlantic Flyway has been lowered from four daily (no more than two hens) to two daily (no more than one hen).

For AP geese, in those areas of the flyway designated as AP harvest zones – including southeastern Pennsylvania, the length of the regular season has been decreased from 50 to 30 days and daily bag limits have been reduced; in Pennsylvania’s AP Zone, the daily limit decreases from 3 to 2.

Goose-banding data collected annually by the Game Commission helped waterfowl managers align goose season restrictions to those times and areas where significant numbers of AP geese are present, Stempka emphasized.

“We know few or no migrant geese are found anywhere in Pennsylvania during the September season, or in areas outside southeastern Pennsylvania during regular seasons in late fall and winter,” Stempka explained. “That’s why the statewide September seasons and regular seasons in most of Pennsylvania remain similar to previous years, providing recreational opportunity and population control of resident geese.”

Some September goose season restrictions continue in localized areas of Pennsylvania to maintain stability of resident goose populations on the Pymatuning and Middle Creek Wildlife Management areas. In a portion of western Crawford County, the September Canada goose season will run Sept. 2-14, and the daily bag limit will be one goose.

This shorter season applies to the area south of state Route 198 from the Ohio state line to intersection of state Route 18, state Route 18 south to state Route 618; state Route 618 south to U.S. Route 6; U.S. Route 6 east to U.S. Route 322/state Route 18; U.S. Route 322/state Route 18 west to the intersection of state Route 3013; and state Route 3013 south to the Crawford-Mercer county line.

The season on State Game Lands 214 remains closed.

In the rest of the Southern James Bay Population Zone in northwestern Pennsylvania, the season remains Sept. 2-25 with a daily bag limit of one goose. These bag-limit restrictions do not apply to youth participating in the youth waterfowl hunting days, when regular-season regulations apply. Hunters should carefully consult the maps and descriptions at www.pgc.pa.gov to determine which specific regulations are applicable to the area they plan to hunt.

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Special regulations also remain in place for the September Canada goose season in a portion of southeastern Pennsylvania. In the area of Lancaster and Lebanon counties north of the Pennsylvania Turnpike (Interstate 76) and east of state Route 501 to state Route 419; south of state Route 419 to Lebanon-Berks county line; west of Lebanon-Berks county line to state Route 1053 (also known as Peartown Road and Greenville Road); and west of state Route 1053 to Pennsylvania Turnpike (Interstate 76), the daily bag limit is one goose, with a possession limit of three geese. This restriction does not apply to youth participating in the youth waterfowl hunting days, when regular season regulations apply.

The controlled hunting areas at the Game Commission’s Middle Creek Wildlife Management Area in Lebanon and Lancaster counties, as well as all of State Game Lands 46, will remain closed to September goose hunting.

In the remainder of Pennsylvania (Resident Population Zone and most of the Atlantic Population Zone), the September Canada goose season runs Sept. 2-25 with a daily bag limit of eight Canada geese, and a possession limit of 24. Statewide shooting hours during the September goose season are one-half hour before sunrise to one-half hour after sunset, except on Sept. 14 when the season overlaps with the statewide youth waterfowl hunting day and shooting hours end at sunset.

It is unlawful to hunt waterfowl on or near managed dove fields, some of which are located on State Game Lands and will be active during the month of September. These fields will generally be posted with signage to allow waterfowl hunters to identify them and avoid hunting in the vicinity.

The change in the North Zone duck season structure provides season dates more similar to those used prior to 2012.

“In 2012, we shifted days in the North Zone from late November and early December to late October and early November based on data from the Game Commission’s 2011 waterfowl hunter survey, showing a preference for more hunting days in the early fall,” explained Gregg. “However, we’ve heard from an increasing number of hunters at the annual Waterfowl Symposium and through other public comments that in recent warm autumns, the North Zone season dates have not aligned with greatest availability of migrating ducks.

Preliminary analysis of available data on waterfowl migration patterns appears to confirm that on average, more ducks are available in the North Zone later in the fall. Therefore, while recognizing there is no way to guarantee the season dates will fit the weather patterns in any given year, we can up the odds for good hunting conditions by making this season change for 2019-20.”

In addition to the three major changes to waterfowl seasons, federal frameworks have reduced season length for Atlantic brant, and daily bag limit for northern pintails in 2019-20, Stempka said.

“Brant and pintails are not frequently harvested in Pennsylvania, but hunters should be aware of the changes for this year so that they can remain in compliance with season dates and bag limits in the event they do encounter these uncommon species when afield.”

Similar to past years, there will be a statewide youth waterfowl hunting day in mid-September (Sept. 14) and a second youth day varying by duck zone. The second day in the Lake Erie Zone will be Oct. 19; in the Northwest Zone, Dec. 21; in the North Zone, Jan. 18; and in the South Zone, Jan. 25.

Youngsters participating in the youth days must be accompanied by an adult, who may assist the youth in calling, duck identification and other aspects of the hunt. During those hunts, youth can harvest ducks, Canada geese, mergansers, coots and gallinules. Licensed adults can harvest Canada geese if there is a general Canada goose season open in the area being hunted.

On youth waterfowl days occurring when there is a general Canada goose season open, youth and adults have the same daily limit for Canada geese in the area being hunted. On youth waterfowl days occurring when there is not a general Canada goose season open, accompanying adults may not harvest Canada geese, and the bag limit for youth hunters is the same as in the regular season for the area being hunted. Bag limits for ducks, mergansers, coots and gallinules also are consistent with the limits for the regular season.

Pennsylvania’s youth days will not be expanded to include other categories of hunters this year.

To hunt waterfowl, in addition to a regular Pennsylvania hunting license, persons 16 and older must have a Federal Migratory Bird Hunting and Conservation Stamp, commonly referred to as a “Duck Stamp.” It must be signed in ink across its face and possessed while hunting.

A temporary, electronic Federal Duck Stamp (eDuck) may be purchased online through the Pennsylvania Automated License System, and is valid for 45 days from date of purchase to hunt migratory waterfowl within Pennsylvania and other states that have approved its validity. The eDuck stamp may be printed out or downloaded onto a mobile device, and must be carried while hunting waterfowl.

Within 45 days of purchasing an eDuck stamp, a physical Duck Stamp will be mailed to the purchaser, at which time it should be signed and carried afield while hunting.

Regardless of age, all hunters must have a Pennsylvania Migratory Game Bird License to hunt waterfowl and other migratory birds, including doves, woodcock, coots, gallinules, rails and snipe. All migratory game bird hunters in the United States are required to complete a Harvest Information Program survey when they purchase a state migratory game bird license. The survey information is then forwarded to the USFWS.

“By answering questions when purchasing a new hunting license, hunters help improve survey efficiency and the quality of information used to track the harvest of migratory birds for management purposes,” Stempka said.

To participate in light goose conservation hunts, hunters will need to obtain a light goose conservation season permit, in addition to their other required licenses, and file a mandatory report of harvest/participation. Permits will be available in the Pennsylvania Automated Licensing System in late 2019.

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Hunters must use non-toxic shot while hunting ducks, geese or coots in Pennsylvania. The use of any sort of artificial substance or product as bait or an attractant is prohibited.

Webless Migratory Game Bird Seasons

Sept. 2 will mark the beginning of dove season statewide. The first segment of the season will run through Nov. 29. It will then re-open on Dec. 21 and run through Jan. 4. Hunting hours are one-half hour before sunrise to sunset throughout the entire dove season.

For both dove-season segments, the daily bag limit is 15, and the possession limit is 45.

Pennsylvania’s woodcock and common snipe seasons also have two segments. For both species, the first segment opens on Oct. 19 and closes on Nov. 29, and the second segment opens on Dec. 16 and runs through Dec. 24. Daily limits are three woodcock and eight snipe, with possession limits three times the respective daily bag limits.

Virginia and sora rail hunting will run from Sept. 2 to Nov. 21. Bag limits, singly or combined, are three daily and nine in possession. The season for king and clapper rails remains closed.

Hunting for gallinules also runs from Sept. 2 to Nov. 21, and the bag limits are three daily and nine in possession.

Migratory game bird hunters, including those afield for doves and woodcock, are required to obtain and carry a Pennsylvania migratory game bird license ($3.90 for residents, $6.90 for nonresidents), as well as a general hunting, combination or lifetime license.

Hunting hours for woodcock, snipe, rails, and gallinules are one-half hour before sunrise until sunset.

Federal regulations posted on Game Commission’s website

In addition to posting the migratory game bird seasons on its website, the Pennsylvania Game Commission has posted a synopsis of federal regulations that govern migratory game bird and waterfowl seasons to assist hunters in finding answers to questions.

To review the information, go to www.pgc.pa.gov, put your cursor on “Hunt/Trap” in the menu bar at the top of the page, click on “Hunting,” scroll down and click on “Waterfowl Hunting and Conservation,” then scroll down and click on “Federal Waterfowl Regulations” in the “Waterfowl Hunting Regulations” section.

Additional information can be found on the USFWS website, www.fws.gov/hunting/whatres.html, where a complete version of the federal regulations (50 CFR Part 20) is posted. When state law differs from the federal law, hunters must comply with the more restrictive law.

Hunters encouraged to report banded birds

Migratory game bird hunters who harvest banded ducks, geese, doves and woodcock are encouraged to report them online at www.reportband.gov.

Telephone reporting has been eliminated by the federal Bird Banding Laboratory due to cost and data-quality concerns, said Stempka. Hunters encountering older bands inscribed with the 1-800-327-BAND telephone number can still report them, but will need to use www.reportband.gov to do so. Callers to the 1-800 number will receive a recorded message directing them to the website.

Hunters will be requested to provide information on where, when and what species of migratory birds were taken, in addition to the band number. This information is crucial to the successful management of migratory birds.

Stempka also stressed that reporting leg-bands helps the Game Commission and the USFWS learn more about migratory bird movements, and survival and harvest rates, which are critical to population management and setting of hunting regulations. Each year, nearly 380,000 ducks and geese and 30,000 mourning doves are banded across the United States and Canada. Last year, over 6,000 migratory game birds, including more than 5,000 waterfowl, were banded in Pennsylvania.

“Pennsylvania continues to monitor migratory game bird populations in cooperation with other wildlife management agencies across North America,” Stempka explained. “Information provided by hunters is essential to manage migratory game bird populations and support sustainable hunting opportunities through time. By reporting the recovery of a leg-band, hunters not only assist in managing the resource, but also have an opportunity to learn interesting facts about the bird they harvested.”

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Stempka noted that modern band-reporting systems have produced big dividends. Under the old reporting system, used until the mid-1990s, only about one-third of recovered banded birds were reported by hunters. Since initiation of the online and toll-free methods, band reporting rates have improved to more than 70 percent. This has greatly improved migratory bird management while reducing monitoring costs.

2019-20 MIGRATORY GAME BIRD SEASONS AND BAG LIMITS

DUCKS:

North Zone: Ducks, sea ducks, coots and mergansers, Oct. 12-26, and Nov. 19 – Jan. 11.

South Zone: Ducks, sea ducks, coots and mergansers, Oct. 19-26, and Nov. 19 - Jan. 18.

Northwest Zone: Ducks, sea ducks, coots and mergansers, Oct. 12-Dec. 14, and Dec. 27-Jan. 1.

Lake Erie Zone: Ducks, sea ducks, coots and mergansers, Oct. 28-Jan. 4.

Total Duck Bag Limits: 6 daily, 18 in possession of any species, except for the following restrictions: daily limit may not include more than 2 mallards including 1 hen mallard, 2 scaup, 2 black ducks, 3 wood ducks, 2 redheads, 2 canvasbacks, 1 pintail, 1 mottled duck, 1 fulvous whistling duck, 4 eiders, 4 long-tailed ducks, and 4 scoters. Possession limits are three times the daily limits.

Mergansers: 5 daily, 15 in possession (not more than 2 hooded mergansers daily, 6 hooded in possession).

Coots: 15 daily, 45 in possession.

CANADA GEESE (includes WHITE-FRONTED GEESE):

Resident Population Goose Zone (RP)

All of Pennsylvania except for the Southern James Bay Population and the Atlantic Population zone. Sept. 2-25 (8-goose daily bag limit); and Oct. 26-Nov. 29, Dec. 16-Jan. 18, and Jan. 31-Feb. 22 (5-goose daily bag limit in latter 3 segments).

Southern James Bay Population Zone (SJBP)

The area north of I-80 and west of I-79 including in the city of Erie west of Bay Front Parkway to and including the Lake Erie Duck zone (Lake Erie, Presque Isle and the area within 150 yards of Lake Erie Shoreline). Sept. 2-25 (except in a portion of western Crawford County defined under the “Waterfowl season highlights” section in this news release; 1-goose daily bag limit for entire zone); and Oct. 12-Nov. 29 and Dec. 16-Jan. 25 (3-goose daily bag limit in latter 2 segments).

Atlantic Population Zone (AP)

The area east of SR 97 from Maryland State Line to the intersection of SR 194, east of SR 194 to intersection of US Route 30, south of US Route 30 to SR 441, east of SR 441 to SR 743, east of SR 743 to intersection of I-81, east of I-81 to intersection of I-80, south of I-80 to New Jersey state line. Sept. 2-25 (8-goose daily bag limit); and Nov. 19-29 and Dec. 27-Jan. 18 (2-goose daily bag limit in latter two segments).

Exception: Areas outside of the controlled goose hunting areas at the Middle Creek Wildlife Management Area and State Game Lands 46 in Lebanon-Lancaster counties have a daily limit of one, and a possession limit of three during the regular Canada goose season. Areas inside the goose hunting areas at the Middle Creek Wildlife Management Area and State Game Lands 46 have a season limit of one.

BRANT (All Zones): Oct. 26-Nov. 29. 2 daily, 6 in possession.

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LIGHT GEESE (Snow Geese and Ross’ Geese):

Atlantic Population Zone:

Regular: Oct. 1-Jan. 25, 25 daily, no possession limit.

Conservation Hunt: Jan. 27 – April 24; 25 daily, no possession limit.

Southern James Bay Population Zone:

Regular: Oct. 1-Jan. 25; 25 daily, no possession limit.

Conservation Hunt: Jan. 27 – April 24; 25 daily, no possession limit.

Resident Population Zone:

Regular: Oct. 22-Feb. 22; 25 daily, no possession limit.

Conservation Hunt: Feb. 24 – April 24; 25 daily, no possession limit.

HARLEQUIN DUCKS, and TUNDRA and TRUMPETER SWANS: No open season.

JUNIOR WATERFOWL HUNTING DAYS: Statewide: Sept. 14; also in Lake Erie Zone, Oct. 19; in Northwest Zone, Dec. 21; in North Zone, Jan. 18; and in South Zone, Jan. 25. Open to licensed junior hunters ages 12-16, when properly accompanied, for ducks, mergansers, gallinules and coots, and Canada goose as permitted. Same daily bag limits as regular season. Hunting hours to close at sunset.

DOVES: Sept. 2-Nov. 29, and Dec. 21-Jan. 4. 15 daily, 45 in possession.

WOODCOCK: Oct. 19-Nov. 29, and Dec. 16-24. 3 daily, 9 in possession.

COMMON SNIPE: Oct. 19-Nov. 29, and Dec. 16-24. 8 daily, 24 in possession.

GALLINULES: Sept. 2-Nov. 21. 3 daily, 9 in possession.

VIRGINIA AND SORA RAILS: Sept. 2-Nov. 21. Bag limits singly or in the aggregate; 3 daily, 9 in possession.

CLAPPER AND KING RAILS: No open season.

MEDIA CONTACT: Travis Lau - 717-705-6541

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FAQs

How do I contact the Pennsylvania Game Commission? ›

Open Records Officer: Pennsylvania Game Commission, 2001 Elmerton Avenue; Harrisburg PA 17110-9797, 717-787-4250, pgcrtk@pa.gov.

Are PA Game Commissioners paid? ›

Commissioners receive no compensation for their services, but may be reimbursed for travel expenses. Commissioners function as a board of directors, establishing policy for the agency.

How many antlerless licenses are left in Pennsylvania? ›

Hunters have been applying for their antlerless deer licenses since the middle of July, but there are still plenty of opportunities to get these coveted tags. The Pennsylvania Game Commission made a total of 925,000 antlerless deer licenses available, which is slightly down from 932,000 in 2020.

What is the role of the Pennsylvania Game Commission? ›

The PGC's mission is to manage and protect wildlife and their habitats while promoting hunting and trapping for current and future generations.

Can PA Game Commission come on private property? ›

The Game Commission has free access to public lands. It has enforced laws on public and private property in the same ways since 2007 when the Pennsylvania Supreme Court determined that parts of the state constitution's protection from warrantless government searches do not apply on private land.

How do I file a complaint with the PA Game Commission? ›

To report information, call the Operation Game Thief's toll-free hotline – 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365 days a year – at 1-888-PGC-8001 or click here to fill out an online form. “Like” the “Operation Game Thief, Pennsylvania Game Commission” Facebook pageOpens In A New Window for current cases.

How is PA Game Commission funded? ›

Funded primarily by hunting and furtaker license sales; State Game Lands timber, mineral, and oil/gas revenues; and a federal excise tax on sporting arms and ammunition; the Commission is almost entirely supported by hunters and trappers, or assets that have been procured with license dollars.

How much do PA game wardens make? ›

The current annual starting salary for this position is $42,500. DUTIES OF A WILDLIFE CONSERVATION OFFICER: Wildlife Conservation Officers are responsible for administering a wide variety of Game Commission programs within an assigned district of about 350 square miles.

Does PA Game Commission pick up dead deer? ›

If the deer dies, only Pennsylvania residents may claim the carcass. To do so, they must call the Game Commission region office representing the county where the accident occurred and an agency dispatcher will collect the information needed to provide a free permit number, which the caller should write down.

Can you get two buck tags in pa? ›

Qualifying mentored hunters may purchase no more than one antlerless deer license. “Pennsylvania has a long history of providing outstanding deer hunting, and recent seasons have been no exception,” said Game Commission Executive Director Bryan Burhans.

Can you hunt without a license in Pennsylvania? ›

All Pennsylvania residents must have a resident hunting license. Additional permits may be required. Pennsylvania residents age 18 or older who are first-time hunters may be eligible to participate in the Mentored Adult Hunting Program.

How many 2C doe tags are left in pa? ›

WMUQuotaAvailable for Sale
2C6700026834
2D7400018052
2E4200014973
2F37000SOLD OUT
19 more rows

Who runs the PA Game Commission? ›

Burhans – Executive Director. Bryan J. Burhans started his term as executive director in March of 2017, before that, he served nearly three years as deputy executive director of administration.

Are Pa game wardens State Police? ›

Just as we wrote above, a Game Commission officer has statewide policing powers. And as such is an agent of the government. The Game Commission officer is still restricted by both the federal and Pennsylvania constitutions.

How many game wardens are in PA? ›

He kind of acquired that interest later in life.” According to the Game Commission, there are 187 game wardens in the state.

How many acres do you need to hunt in PA? ›

(2) The 50 or more contiguous acres of land are open to public hunting and trapping and shall remain open to hunting and trapping during the hunting license year for which the antlerless deer license is issued.

Can I hunt on my own property in PA? ›

Contrary to the belief of some, hunting on private property without permission is trespassing – even if the property is unoccupied, and not posted or fenced. In Pennsylvania, you may not hunt private property without the permission of the landowner. Written permission is not required, but it is advisable.

Why are trees painted purple in PA? ›

HARRISBURG, PA - Landowners who post their properties now have the option of using purple paint rather than signs to alert others that lands are private and trespassing isn't permitted.

How do I file a complaint against a business in PA? ›

You may request a Statement of Complaint Form by mail, by calling the Professional Compliance Office Hotline at 1-800-822-2113 (if you are calling from within Pennsylvania) or at 1-(717) 783-4849 (if you are calling from outside Pennsylvania).

What is the fine for poaching deer in PA? ›

penalties shall be imposed for violations of this title: (1) Misdemeanor of the first degree, not less than $2,000 nor more than $10,000 and may be sentenced to imprisonment up to six months.

Where is the PA Game Commission located? ›

Open Records Officer: Zachary Fahnestock - Pennsylvania Game Commission, 2001 Elmerton Avenue; Harrisburg PA 17110-9797, 717-787-4250 , pgcrtk@pa.gov.

Can you keep deer sheds in PA? ›

According to the Game Commission, it is illegal for individuals to possess a shed antler to sell, barter or trade. It's also unlawful to offer to sell, barter or trade any shed antler. It's illegal to put together any device that would induce antler shedding.

How do you become a PA Game Commission officer? ›

GED or high school graduate at least 21 years old. Have a driver's license and a hunting license for at least two years. Be willing to work all shifts, live away from home for 50 weeks during training, and be willing to relocate within the state after becoming a full-fledged Wildlife Conservation Officer.

Where does PA hunting license money go? ›

The Game Code stipulates that a minimum of $4.25 from each resident and nonresident license, and a minimum of $2.00 from each antlerless deer license issued for which the full fee has been paid, is to be used for habitat improvement, development, maintenance, protection, and restoration.

Which state has the highest paid game wardens? ›

The BLS also recorded California, New Jersey, and Illinois pay game wardens the highest salaries, with California paying an average annual salary of $88,150 as of May 2020. Game wardens find work in state and national parks, along with lakes, forests, coastal regions, and mountains.

How much do PA Park Rangers make? ›

What is the average salary for a park ranger in Pennsylvania? The average salary for a park ranger in Pennsylvania is $38,000 per year. Park ranger salaries in Pennsylvania can vary between $18,000 to $77,000 and depend on various factors, including skills, experience, employer, bonuses, tips, and more.

Does PA Game Commission pick up dead deer? ›

If the deer dies, only Pennsylvania residents may claim the carcass. To do so, they must call the Game Commission region office representing the county where the accident occurred and an agency dispatcher will collect the information needed to provide a free permit number, which the caller should write down.

How much does a PA Game Warden make? ›

The current annual starting salary for this position is $42,500. DUTIES OF A WILDLIFE CONSERVATION OFFICER: Wildlife Conservation Officers are responsible for administering a wide variety of Game Commission programs within an assigned district of about 350 square miles.

Does the PA Game Commission remove dead deer? ›

The Pennsylvania Game Commission removes deer carcasses if it obstructs traffic along township roads, which communications director Travis Lau said is "anywhere within the travelled portion of the roadway, including berms." Their regional offices either sends an officer or a contractor to remove a body once it's ...

Where is the PA Game Commission located? ›

Open Records Officer: Zachary Fahnestock - Pennsylvania Game Commission, 2001 Elmerton Avenue; Harrisburg PA 17110-9797, 717-787-4250 , pgcrtk@pa.gov.

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