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first_imgHome NewsWatch Local News Hunters Prepare for Spring Gobbler Season Google+ Twitter Next PostPet Owners Prepare Furry Friends for Allergy Season Kassie Simmons Kassie Simmons joined the team in January 2019 as a weekend journalist. She graduated from Virginia Tech in just two and a half years with a BA in multimedia journalism.During her short time at Virginia Tech, she served as the editor for the university’s chapter of The Tab. Kassie was named the top reporter for The Tab at Virginia Tech on multiple occasions and made the list for the top 30 reporters for The Tab in the U.S. She also studied theater performance and minored in creative writing.Before coming to WOAY, Kassie interned at WSLS in Roanoke and the Tidewater Review in her hometown of West Point, Va. She has loved following breaking news since her childhood and has a passion for delivering the stories people care most about.Kassie is excited to be working in Southern West Virginia and looks forward to all the adventures ahead of her. You can follow her on Twitter at @KassieLSimmons and like her page on Facebook. If you have a story you think she should check out, send her an email at ksimmons@woay.com. Facebook Local NewsNewsWatchTop Stories Hunters Prepare for Spring Gobbler Season By Kassie SimmonsMar 27, 2019, 18:46 pm 395 0 Previous PostMarch Madness Takes Over Top Sports Bars Tumblr Mail WEST VIRGINIA (WOAY) – Spring gobbler season starts April 15. If you plan on participating, there are a few things you need to do first.Hunters over the age of 15 need to have a hunting license. Younger hunters have to be accompanied by a licensed hunter if they participate in the season.To get a hunting license, hunters are required to take a hunter’s education course online or in person.Along with the education course, authorities encourage hunters to plan ahead to prepare for the season. Hunters may want to scout where they plan to hunt and invest in clothes that are not brown, red or any other color that may be mistaken for another hunter’s next shot.“It’s an exciting time for hunters in the area,” said Lieutenant Dennis Feazell. “It’s also a dangerous time, so a lot of things could go wrong.”The Division of Natural Resources said hunters should always notify someone where they are going and when they plan to return. Linkedin Pinterestlast_img

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