MagoGuide NW Montana provides information on Whitefish, Columbia Falls, Kalispell, Bigfork, and Missoula Montana as well as insider information about the North Fork of the Flathead River valley including hikes.
With the free version you get all of the great MagoGuide NW Montana features such as our ranked places list and an interactive map to get you to there. You can also get detailed information for up to 5 of those places. If you like what you see and want to get information for all the places, then we’ll help you buy the full version which is only $1.99. What a bargain!
MagoGuide NW Montana focus on folks like you with information about the places we love in Northwest Montana that is really useful for planning a visit, while you’re there, or just to get to know the area a bit better. MagoGuide NW Montana lets you take advantages of all our experiences, both the good and the bad, to figure out where to go, what to do, and what to avoid. And MagoGuide NW Montana keeps on working even if you don’t have a phone or wifi signal. As we all know, that’s important in Northwest Montana.
And don’t forget our other killer app… MagoGuide Portland Pro – Great information on where to go and what to do in Portland, Oregon, especially restaurants and markets.
Want more information before you decide? Check out our MagoGuide Mobile App about page. But go ahead, get each of these apps and try them out! After all… it’s FREEEEEEE. In the meantime, here are some photos from our NW Montana mobile app. Enjoy.
The NFLA was founded “to promote the general welfare of the community of the upper valley of the North Fork of the Flathead River… [and to] pursue the interests of all North Fork landowners, regardless of permanent residence, and encourage and facilitate their participation in association activities.” If you’re a North Fork landowner, we highly recommend that you check out their website and join today!
Well, we’re trying to figure out how to post information from the Hungry Horse News legally on NFNews. The Hungry Horse News now requires a subscription to view articles on line. The subscription that we have takes us to their news archive which allows us to post articles publicly on Facebook. Why use MagoGuide? That’s our public Facebook page which is open to everyone. So in theory you should be able to click on the post below to get to Larry’s article. You should need neither a Facebook account nor a HHN subscription (which seems strange to me).
NBC Montana says that an avalanche beacon helps find someone stuck in an avalanche and is an important piece of equipment to have when traveling the backcountry. One of the most important things to make sure when using a beacon is that it is 100 percent charged and turned on. Read the full article here to lear all about avalanche beacons.
Montana Department of Fish, Wildlife & Parks staff will discuss enforcement topics at a public meeting this week.
Members of the public are invited to attend the Region One Citizen Advisory Committee meeting on Tuesday, February 27 starting at 6:30 p.m. The meeting is at FWP’s regional headquarters at 490 N. Meridian in Kalispell.
The Region One Citizen Advisory Committee is comprised of local residents who help FWP achieve its goals by serving two main functions: providing the agency with information, ideas, emerging trends and initiatives from the public in a setting that welcomes diverse interests, and providing a vehicle for FWP to inform citizens.
NBC Montana says… In the days ahead Butte could see record-setting low temperatures with wind chills 30-below or worse. At these temperatures frostbite is a serious concern for anyone outside. Read the full story here and please be careful!
U.S. Sen. Steve Daines casts a line in the North Fork Flathead River on Aug. 24, 2015. Greg Lindstrom | Flathead Beacon
The Flathead Beacon reports that scrolling through the Instagram account managed by U.S. Sen. Steve Daines, a conservative Republican from Bozeman, it’s clear he’s hewed a well-established groove in the firmament of Western outdoors pursuits… Daines’ views on public-land access have led him to call for opening up nearly 450,000 acres of federally protected parcels — currently managed by the U.S. Forest Service as wilderness study areas — to a suite of new uses, including logging, grazing and motorized use. Read the full story here.