Sue's Alaska Hunting Adventures ​ Spring ​​​Grizzly hunts
Matt's Alaska Hunting Adventures Sheep Hunts
Frank Entsminger, Wildlife Artist 
 Frank & Sue Entsminger Bird Museum

Alaska Hunting Adventures
HC 72 Box 800
Tok, Alaska 99780 

Spring Bear hunts over bait contact
Sue Phone: 907-883-2833
Cell: 907-310-3514
[email protected]

Fall Sheep, moose, & bear hunts contact
Matt Phone: 907-883-3083
Cell: 907-632-1666
[email protected] 
S ue Entsminger , Alaska Master Guide is the booking guide for spring Grizzly & black bear hunts over bait. Phone 907-883-2833 or 907-310-3514

Matt Snyder, Alaska Master Guide is the booking guide for fall dall sheep, moose & grizzly hunts specializing in the Tok Management Area draw. phone 907-883-3083 or 907-632-1666

F rank Entsminge r, wildlife artist and former taxidermist specializing in wildlife bronze art also has a bird musem of birds all over Asia and North Ameirica. 907-883-2833 
Frank was born & raised in Montana in 1943, moved to Alaska after HS graduation in 1962, then making a name for himself, first as a taxidermist & later a wildlife sculptor. Loosing a home to a fire in 1976 that burned Frank's hands was the turning point for Frank from taxidermy to bronzes. His second and third degree burns needed serious medical attention for months. Once he could start using his hands, he began light work exercising his hands sculpting wildlife pieces. Later he had his small figurines cast in bronze. 
Frank met his wife, Sue, when she checked out his taxidermy shop in Fairbanks 1973. The started their life toghether in 1975. A year later, they moved in a remote area of Alaska to his cabin half mile off the road taking the extra work to get supplies in. When they later lost their home to fire, Frank took that experience as an omen. He did not want to start over in that area. 
He told Sue years before while doing taxidermy in Fairbanks, the Tok Fish & Game Area Biologist brought a 40" ram that was hit on the road to his shop for mounting. Frank's words, "I want to live where 40" rams are along the highway." That spring after the fire, Sue went on a search, knocking on doors, then found the place they now call home since 1977.  Each year he would come up with a new piece while still doing taxidermy. As more and more people purchsed his wildlife bronzes, he moved from taxidermy to bronze sculptures. He also sculpted many new forms for his taxidermy and later commissioned ​​ Reserach Mannikins to market forms for him. Today decades later Frank continues his passion in creating wildlife sculptures traveling to shows across Alaska and the lower-48 to showcase his work. Moving with the time, he is now using the internet including social media with the help of his wife Sue. Being self-employed all his life keeps Frank working. He loves sculpting because the pleasure it gives him. Frank says, "I won't retire, I'll just get tired."