Alaska Fall Grizzly Hunt
This is probably the best grizzly bear hunt we know of. BIG bears, and a good combo in the fall.
This is a great hunt for trophy grizzlies. A fair chase, spot and stalk hunt for the Alaskan grizzly is typically high on most hunters “bucket lists.” For past 20+ years our hunters have consistently qualified for SCI record book and many for Boone and Crockett records. In the fall, this hunt can be a combo hunt with trophy moose, caribou, and or black bear. These species can be added to your grizzly hunt for additional trophy fees. We highly recommend having the extra tags in your pocket.
The all time #1 SCI grizzly was taken in this same area by this same outfitter.
- The fall hunt takes place in September and October.
- The spring hunt is April and May and a second bear can be taken on a trophy fee.
- Success rate over the years stands at about 90%. Our hunters on this hunt have consistently taken grizzlies with hides that will square 8′ with skulls between 23″ and 26″.
Typical Itinerary for an Alaska Fall Grizzly Hunt
On a Alaska Fall grizzly hunt, you’ll rise early and typically glass from camp, eat a hot breakfast, and then hike to a high spot to glass all day or until you find a good stalkable bear. All trips are limited to one hunter with one guide per camp, unless the client requests otherwise, or the hunt is booked as a 2×1. After you tag your grizzly and take field photos, it is caped, quartered and butchered for packing to spot suitable for aircraft pick-up.
This Alaska Fall Grizzly Hunt Includes:
- 1:1 professionally guide.
- 1 Grizzly bear.
- Food and accommodations.
- Transportation to lodge from Anchorage, Alaska and back (lodge accessible only by float or wheel aircraft).
- Transportation of all trophies to Alpha Fur Dressers by end of season.
- Any extra days incurred after hunt (food & lodging) due to weather.
*Prices subject to change without notice, so lock your price in with a deposit asap.
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Lodging and Accommodations
You’ll be staying out in the field in spike camps on an Alaska Fall grizzly hunt.
When you arrive, you’ll start your Alaska in a very nice, remote, base lodge. Hunts will be out in tent-based spike camps, and once you’re done hunting you’ll fly back to the lodge.
Contrary to the typical Alaska hunt, our hunters are given a fair amount of latitude with food. It’s not just Mountain House every night. You’ll be eating fresh eggs, vegetables, fruit, frozen pork, bacon, poultry, beef, salmon, moose/caribou, hot and cold cereal, chips, cheeses, candy bars, energy bars, freeze dried meals soups and stews.
For your Alaska Fall grizzly hunt, you’ll fly commercially to Anchorage, Alaska.
The outfitter will meet you in Anchorage and fly you out to the lodge and back. This service is included in the price of the hunt. Times can vary, but usually afternoon on the way in and morning on the way out.
Firearm Import into Alaska
Traveling with firearms in Alaska is easy. Alaska Airlines is hunter friendly. Here is the Alaska Airlines Firearms Checklist:
- You may transport firearms as checked baggage only.
- You must be 18 years of age or over to transport a firearm.
- Firearms must be unloaded and carried in a locked, hard-sided container.
- Multiple locks may be required on some cases to ensure the case cannot be opened.
- Only the passenger shall have the key or combination to the lock.
- Passenger may need to supply the key or combination upon request from the TSA when the case is screened.Container must be completely secure so that it does not allow for accidental or unauthorized access.
- Container must not hold dangerous goods or prohibited items, such as, but not limited to, loose ammunition, flammable liquids, black powder, primers, or bear spray. You are responsible for knowing and complying with all relevant laws that concern possession of firearms. Those laws vary by local, state, and international governments.
If you plan to travel internationally with a firearm in checked baggage, please read the requirements on the U.S. Customs and Border Protection website before you travel.
Included in your trophy fee is transportation of all trophies to Alpha Fur Dressers by end of season. They will help you get your trophies shipped back home.
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Let's start planning your hunt!
When you’re ready to start planning your hunting trip, just contact us or fill out the form on this page. Be sure to let us know exactly what kind of trip you have in mind, and we’ll do our best to help you find the perfect outfitter and get it booked.
Typical Guided Hunt in Alaska
The following list is just a generic list that will suffice for most guided Alaska hunts.
*The gear list is an important subject matter and does require personal contact with the outfitter prior to departing from your home for Alaska.
- Good sleeping bag and sleeping pad (most outfitters will provide this)
- Hip boots or Waders (ask your outfitter which you should bring)
- Flashlight and/or headlamp
- Water bottle (with filter)
- Insect repellent (100% deet) (may not be needed on late hunts)
- Stocking hat and gloves
- Top quality rain gear
- Camp shoes
- Insulated leather boots
- 1 pair insulated hunting pants
- 1 pair top and bottom insulated underwear, med-heavy weight (DO NOT BRING COTTON)
- 2-3 hunting shirts
- Heavyweight wool socks (1 pair for each day)
- Heavy coat with Gore-Tex
- Personal toiletry items
- Handheld GPS unit (outfitter may have one in camp)
- Batteries for any electrical device. Keep your batteries in something warm (like a wool sock) while you are in the field. Cold will drain them.
REMINDER: EACH HUNTER IS TYPICALLY LIMITED TO 70 LBS. OF GEAR (does not usually include the weight of your rifle)