McCowan stresses that the emphasis will be on first-class client service and managing the entire operation like a business. Plans call for shareholders, who must meet the "accredited investor" requirements under the private offering exemption of the SEC, to buy shares in what will be a Nevada-based corporation. Their investment will give them certain hunting rights and/or a share of the profits of the corporation. The plan is very different from the various outfitter-driven "hunting clubs" that have surfaced in the past and may well have a major impact on hunting in British Columbia, and maybe elsewhere in Canada, as top outfits are possibly taken off the open market. Anyone wishing to talk to McCowan about Royal Hunt Club can call him.
(Don Causey Note: An attorney, Ken Nowicki says he has reviewed the prospectus of this new company and agreed to act as Corporate Counsel to the Canadian holding company, as well as sit on the management team. His reporting on the formation of the company should not be taken as a recommendation by him to invest in it, he warns. For the record, the same goes for us here at The Hunting Report. Much more needs to be known about this venture before we have an opinion of any sort.)