When the Alberta government introduced the hunting and fisheries act in 2016, it was a major achievement.
It was the first time a province had legislated a hunting and fish management system in more than 50 years.
In doing so, it took a lot of pressure off the government and its bureaucrats.
The public responded positively to the legislation.
The number of hunters and fishermen increased, the number of licensed hunters and fishing boats was increasing, and the province was seeing a boom in fish and wildlife trade.
The new law also led to some changes in Alberta’s fishing industry, as the province’s fish and shellfish fishing industry has been growing in recent years.
But the biggest change for hunters and anglers in the past decade has been the introduction of the law.
As the new law took effect, the hunting, fishing and trapping industry had to adapt to the new regulations.
Hunters and angler organizations, anglers themselves, hunters and their families, hunters’ families and the community all began to realize that the hunting industry was in trouble.
The industry was losing money and was facing an uncertain future.
It wasn’t just a loss in revenue that anglers and hunters had to worry about.
Hunters were facing a potential loss of income and could potentially lose the ability to feed their families.
In fact, the new hunting and trapping law put a huge dent in the income and savings of the industry.
In 2018, the year the new act was passed, the government released a report that estimated that the industry could be in jeopardy of going bankrupt within five years.
Many people in the industry were looking for other options to survive.
But for the first few years of the new bill, there was a lot more uncertainty in the market.
In 2017, the province launched a consultation process to help the industry understand what the impact of the changes would be.
The government did a great job in that process, and by the end of the year, hunters had more input into the new legislation than ever before.
Hunters, angler associations and angling industry representatives, the provincial government and the fishing industry all came together to put forward ideas for how the industry might be able to survive in the new environment.
This year, the first phase of the consultation was launched.
At that time, the focus was on what the industry would need to do to survive under the new rules.
The first phase was designed to provide some guidance to the industry to help them understand how to operate and what their obligations would be under the law, as well as the rules they were expected to abide by.
For example, there were suggestions to set up a formal “counselling session” with anglers to explain the new laws and the regulations and the implications of being caught in the crossfire of the laws.
But that wasn’t enough.
There were also suggestions for the industry as a whole to improve their communication and communication with the public.
There was also a proposal to provide the industry with a set of information tools and guidelines for the public to use and share with other anglers, so they could better understand what’s going on.
There’s also a lot that the public needs to know about the changes, so that they can be informed and that they’re prepared to comply.
So, what’s the public really learning from the consultation process?
Well, there’s a lot going on with the hunting legislation.
In the first year of the legislation, it changed the way we deal with some of the things we’re doing today.
There are a lot fewer regulations and guidelines around how the law is written and how it applies.
For instance, in 2018, there are no guidelines on when or how to tag or kill a game bird.
Instead, the law states that if you’re caught in a fishing trap, you are guilty of an offence and can be fined $1,000 and lose your license.
There is no set time limit on the trapping of a game, but it’s possible to be caught in an area that is too large or too open to capture game and not get caught.
There have also been changes to the rules around the use of bait.
For many anglers who catch game, it can be a challenge to find a bait that will catch and kill the game.
There has also been a lot to consider about the use and enforcement of the regulations.
For the most part, the rules have been enforced fairly effectively.
The only real concern for many angler and hunting families is that the regulations could potentially lead to some unintended consequences.
What’s the reaction been from the public?
In the 2017 consultation, the public responded very positively to what they saw as a plan to improve the industry, to ensure that the new fishing rules would work for the anglers that we love, to make sure that angling is safe, to keep hunting a good sport, and to make the industry a better place for all of us.
The main thing that angler groups have been doing is going out of their way to educate the public