Category: Antelope/Pronghorn

Why Montana is the Best Place for Antelope Hunting

A man poses with an antelope he caught

One of the greatest joys of a hunter is tracking a new animal that you might not be able to easily find in your home state. For example, it’s not easy to find antelope in the Eastern United States. So, if you want to hunt them, you’re going to have to travel. And if you’re… Read more »

How to Prepare for an Autumn Antelope Hunt

An Elk Ridge Outfitters guest poses with the Antelope he took down during a 2022 hunt

Autumn is knocking at the door, and it brings with it the thrilling season of antelope hunting. As the season approaches, it’s time to sharpen your skills and get ready to venture into the wild. An autumn antelope hunt promises not just the rush of the chase, but the beautiful scenery of Montana as a… Read more »

What to Know About Antelope Before You Hunt Them

Antelope running through a field

Hunting a new species for the first time can be an exciting experience. No matter where you reside, there are some animals that just aren’t native to that area. Generally, you have to travel to find certain animals, which makes it a special experience. For example, you are far more likely to find antelope (or… Read more »

Pronghorn vs. Antelope: What’s the Difference?

group of pronghorns standing in valley

Pronghorns and antelope are often mistaken for one another. And indeed, they are quite similar animals. Both are small and slender and able to run at terrifically fast speeds. It’s not wonder, then, that so many people think they are the same species. However, pronghorns and antelopes are not only different species, but live on… Read more »

4 Need-To-Know Facts About Pronghorns

a pronghorn standing in a prairie

Pronghorns are beautiful animals that graze Montana’s countryside. But how much do you truly know about this breed of animal? Here we discuss the four top facts about North America’s pronghorns. They’re not technically antelopes Pronghorns are often called antelope, and indeed they do look much like their Eurasian and African cousins. However, pronghorns are… Read more »