Which travel states are worth a visit?

WASHINGTON — Which travel States are worth checking out?

Travelers will need to have their travel documents stamped before they can travel to any of these five states, as the states are subject to various federal, state, and local regulations.

Some of the regulations are more stringent than others, but here are the major ones to consider before heading to the states of Alaska, Arizona, California, Florida, Hawaii, Louisiana, Michigan, Montana, Nevada, New Mexico, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Texas.

ALASKA The Bureau of Land Management (BLM) is the state agency that oversees the lands of the state, which includes the western portion of the Alaska Range, where it is considered “wilderness” land.

It is also responsible for enforcing environmental laws and overseeing the development of parks, wildlife refuges, and other areas that are deemed suitable for wildlife.

The state has a wide variety of laws, regulations, and policies on the books, including: A ban on camping in federal parks, such as the Big Sur National Park, the Grand Canyon National Park and the Bears Ears National Monument.

A ban for the production and sale of alcohol, which are both illegal in the state.

A prohibition on hunting in federal lands, such that all hunting must be conducted within 500 feet of an active military installation or military base.

A moratorium on recreational hunting in public areas, such a parks, roads, and golf courses.

A new law requiring that hunters be licensed in advance of a hunt.

A requirement that hunters have permits to carry a firearm for hunting in certain federal and state parks.

A mandatory six-day waiting period before a person can legally hunt in federal and/or state parks, and a requirement that all hunters have a hunter’s license.

A state ban on hunting for the purpose of trophy hunting.

All hunting within the state limits is prohibited except for: hunting in state parks or public lands, or in areas of public land designated as hunting areas.

Hunting on public lands designated for deer and other game animals, including in state park areas.

A hunting license can be purchased from the state Department of Fish and Game at the following location: