Get the App

Idaho Game Management Unit 29 Moose

  • ID:29
  • State:ID
  • Species:Moose
  • Area:3,031 square miles
  • Elevation:4,000 ft - 12,400 ft
  • Public Lands:2,597 square miles
  • Percent Public Lands:86%
  • Block Management Walk-ins:11
  • Campgrounds:13
  • Fishing Access Sites:5
  • Trailheads:16
  • Recent Forest Fire Activity:5 acres
  • National Forests:Beaverhead National Forest, Challis National Forest, Salmon National Forest, Targhee National Forest
  • Lat-Long:44.564622, -113.525475

Area 29 regulates hunting opportunities for moose in Idaho and covers 3,031 square miles. Public lands comprise 2,597 square miles (86%) of the total land covered by this game management unit. The greater region is best serviced by Salmon, and Baker. The elevation of the region ranges from a low of 4,000 feet to a high of 12,400 feet above sea level. Wildfires have burned nearly 5 acres here in the last two years, providing opportunities for new vegetation and attracting a variety of wildlife. This area contains 13 campgrounds, and 5 public fishing access sites. There are 16 trailheads that provide public gateways to these forested and wilderness areas: Beaverhead National Forest, Challis National Forest, Salmon National Forest, Targhee National Forest, Black Canyon Wilderness Study Area, Burnt Creek Wilderness Study Area, Eighteen Mile Wilderness Study Area, Goldburg Wilderness Study Area. Additionally, 11 sites are open to the public for access to managed private lands.

Maps for hunting,

made by hunters.

Let onX give you that edge

Example image indicating your current location on a map
Know where you stand. Leverage offline maps and the GPS capabilities of your phone to know where you are even when you are offline.
Example image of the different layers available in the onX app
With over 400 nationwide and state specific map layers, it's like having hundreds of paper maps in your pocket.
Example image of waypoint, line, and area tools in the onX app
Add waypoints and tracks, measure distances and calculate areas to document important places and routes.