As application season winds down, you may have a refunded license fee coming from the Wyoming Game and Fish Department. This Commissioner’s Tag raffle is your chance to put your name in the hat one more time before season for a truly exceptional hunting opportunity. The license allows the holder to have an experience in Wyoming’s trophy country chasing big game in a setting that often feels like a return to the simplicity of hunter versus quarry.

Header image provided by Maven Optics | Craig Okraska

Win Your Dream Tag

Purchase raffle tickets for your choice of any single 2021 deer, elk, or antelope hunt in Wyoming.

When will WWF draw for the winners?

The Federation will draw for the winner once 1000 tickets have been sold, or on July 1, 2021, at 11:00 AM, MST. An online drawing will take place on Instagram live (@WyomingWildlife) with an email announcement shortly thereafter.

What does the raffle support?

The sale of the Wyoming Wildlife Federation Commissioner Tag raffle tickets goes to improving hunter and angler access in Wyoming, as well as keeping more critters in the sagebrush and on the mountain.

In the name of improving access for all, this Commissioner’s Tag Raffle gives purchasers a chance to have an incredible hunt at the lowest-price WWF has ever offered.

What is a Commissioner’s Tag?

The Commissioner license (also referred to as a tag) offers a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to purchase a Wyoming deer, antelope, or elk tag in any open unit with any legal weapon across the state.

Commissioner licenses are awarded by Wyoming Game and Fish (WGFD) Commissioners to non-profit/charitable organizations around the state. From 4H clubs to hunter/angler advocacy organizations like this one, these tags help raise funds for charities and non-profits that ultimately work to give back to the Wyoming public.

This year Commissioner Kenneth Robers from Kemmerer, WY gave WWF a Commissioner license to raffle until June 30, 2021 or until all 1000 tickets for the tag are sold, specifically for improving access and engaging in important conservation issues on the ground, like conserving Wyoming’s migrations.