Safari Club International is the leader in protecting the freedom to hunt and promoting wildlife conservation worldwide.

Safari Club International (SCI) is a worldwide hunting and conservation organization that is dedicated to conserving wildlife and preserving the right to hunt.  SCI represents a vast network and infrastructure in the hunting world today with over 190 chapters and 52,000 members.  In addition, SCI has nearly 1 million affiliated members in the U.S. and almost 9 million affiliated international members.  SCI maintains offices in Tucson, AZ and Washington, D.C.  In addition to one of the largest Political Action Committees (PAC) in Washington, SCI’s DC office has full time policy experts, in-house legal counsel and certified wildlife biologists dedicated to protecting and promoting hunting. The SCI office is conveniently located just blocks from the Capitol and is available to host meetings for interested legislators and congressional staff.  SCI works at the federal, state and international levels to promote legislation and regulations to improve hunter access, opportunity, recruitment, and retention.  SCI’s dedicated legal team fights to protect hunting when anti-hunters sue to reduce or eliminate hunting opportunities.   For more information on the national organization, visit www.safariclub.org

The Great Plains Chapter of SCI is active in local conservation and educational projects within Kansas and Missouri.  The chapter holds regular meetings where members can meet, socialize and learn about hunting opportunities and adventures through hunt presentations given by other chapter members and guests.  The chapter hosts an annual fundraising banquet and auction and 70% of the proceeds remain in Kansas and Missouri to be used for local projects as determined by our members.

When you become a member of SCI, you join a network of like-minded individuals from all over the world.  Working side by side, holding similar attitudes about the importance and responsibility of being a hunter, SCI members make a tangible difference through conservation efforts in their communities and voicing their concerns to representatives who take them to the floors of Washington.