News of the Week

For Immediate Release:  AUGUST 16, 2013 

Quail organization invites supporters to annual banquet

     The eighth annual Central Oklahoma 89er Chapter of Quail Forever fundraising banquet will be held at 6 p.m. Aug. 24, 2013, at the Embassy Suites in Oklahoma City.

     This year's featured speaker is Steve Scott, TV producer and host of Safari Hunter's Journal and Steve Scott's Outdoor Guide.

     Membership dinner tickets are $55, non-member tickets are $30, and tickets for youth are $15. This price includes dinner, a year's membership, a subscription to the Quail Forever Journal and a Quail Forever decal. Chapter sponsorships are available for as little as $250 as well as corporate sponsorships that include membership, dinner tickets and event recognition, and promotional opportunities via website and e-mail depending upon the level of sponsorship. Sponsorship information can be found by logging on to

     Limited banquet seating is available, so reserving tickets, sponsorships, or corporate tables as soon as possible is recommended. Checks should be made out to: Quail Forever, 5937 N. Redmond, Oklahoma City, OK 73122. 

     The Embassy Suites is located at 1815 S. Meridian Ave in Oklahoma City. 

     For more information, call (405) 415-5724, e-mail or log on to

     The 89er Chapter of Quail Forever is an invaluable partner in conservation with the Oklahoma Department of Wildlife Conservation and sportsmen. It is a non-profit habitat conservation organization founded in 2005 as part of Pheasants Forever in response to the continuing decline of quail populations locally and throughout their natural range, working as a valuable partner with the Oklahoma Department of Wildlife Conservation and Oklahoma State University research biologists. Just this month the chapter donated $8,000 to the Wildlife Department for equipment purchases and habitat work at Cross Timbers Wildlife Management Area in southern Oklahoma, and many other donations totaling thousands of dollars and many volunteer hours have continually benefitted wildlife across the state.