WHY CHOOSE ALBERTA BUSH ADVENTURES FOR YOUR NEXT ALBERTA HUNTING TRIP?
Alberta Bush Adventures is a family run business specializing in moose hunting, black bear hunting, elk hunting, whitetail deer hunting and waterfowl hunting including Canada goose hunts and duck hunts. Richard and Diane are one of few, less than 5% of the outfitters in Alberta that make outfitting our sole livelihood.
Spring and fall black bear hunting. Each season, monster black bears are taken in our camps with the top end in the 7.5 foot plus 500 pound range as well as smaller bears. Our success on our black bear hunts is around 160% as both of our hunting camps have a two bear limit.
Archery & rifle Elk hunts in the Peace River Camp. This area is on the fringe of wilderness and agriculture. This provides excellent habitat for Elk, as the agriculture provides high protein feed and the surrounding boreal forest provides natural feed, as well as, great cover & bedding areas.
Moose Rut Hunts – Rainbow Lake Camp s take place during the rut with moose harvested range in size to 1500 pounds or more and yield antlers in the 45-50 inch range – the top end of mature bull moose is in the 50 inch class. Hunters can expect 75% opportunity on quality bull moose.
Moose Post-Rut Hunts – Peace River Camp. These moose hunts take place in November post-rut. Spot & stalk your trophy moose in the boreal forests of the Peace River area of Northwest Alberta.
We offer November whitetail deer hunts during the peak of the rut, which is traditionally the best time to hunt whitetail deer. We also offer early season bowhunts in late August and early September.
Waterfowl Hunts. We are located in some of the finest farmland in Alberta for Canada goose hunting & duck hunting. Large fields of wheat, barley and peas combined with large lakes and numerous puddle lakes along with three major flyways filtering through this area, make this a waterfowl hunter’s paradise.
Alberta Bush Adventures offers wolf & coyote hunts in Northwestern Alberta, home to the world’s largest wolves. Consecutive mild winters have the ungulate populations rising dramatically. This provides more food for wolves in turn boosting the wolves population.