Using a liability waiver form or template downloaded from an unknown site for your outfitting or guide business is setting you up for failure. Learn three big reasons to avoid online forms and how an attorney can help you avoid these common pitfalls.
Hunters in Colorado who utilize any kind of artificial light, thermal imaging, or night vision may be in violation even if they are not holding their gun or bow at the time. Depending on the circumstances, different kinds of artificial light used at different times for different reasons may place hunters in jeopardy of receiving a hunting ticket when they least expect it.
Hunters and anglers who receive wildlife violations in Colorado face the difficult choice of paying the fines and pleading guilty or going to court to fight the charges. An attorney who specializes in helping hunters, guides, and outfitters with hunting and fishing violations in Colorado can help evaluate your case if you are facing criminal charges.
Colorado Fishing regulations define the daily possession limit for each species of fish that may be taken in the state. Those daily possession limits, and when the fish counts toward your possession limit, must be observed by anglers or they face receiving a Colorado Fishing violation that may end up with costly consequences.
Hunting and Fishing Outfitters like to hire independent contractors over employees for seasonal work, but if the contracts for those services fail to meet Department of Labor standards, the move could be more expensive than anticipated.
Colorado Fishing Violations may seem small and fishermen and anglers may be tempted to plead guilty and pay the fines. However, the violations could have serious impacts on your ability to hunt in the fall depending on the number of points you will receive on your hunting license. Hunting and Fishing Violation Attorney Nathaniel Gilbert can help you evaluate your case and find your best route back in the field.
Big Game Regulations Brochures are officially out in Colorado and hunters across the state and across the nation will soon start planning their elk, moose, deer, and antelope hunts. With the number of hunters moving to Colorado growing every day, some newly transplanted outdoorsmen may wonder when they officially become a resident for purposes of Colorado hunting licenses.