The ecosystem of this area is primarily hardwood forest. There are several creeks within the WMA, and trout fishing is popular here. It’s home to many types of wildlife, including: black bear, wild turkeys, and deer, all of which are hunted during their designated seasons, by bow or firearm. It is also home to a wide variety of bird species.
Recreational opportunities include hunting, hiking, fishing, camping, day use, equestrian, and wildlife-watching. There are over 35 miles of trail, including a section of the Bartram Trail which extends from Georgia to North Carolina. Hunting of one type or another is permitted almost year-round; check the schedule in the link below and wear hunter orange when indicated – Safety First!
Access to the WMA is free; fishing and hunting require a license. There is one established campground within the WMA, but dispersed camping is permitted most anywhere. There were free printed site maps at the check-in station. I found this site via April 2017.
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