- If your big game animal is legally tagged and you are accompanying it, you can take it to your home in Saskatchewan or out of the province.
- Hunters who divide their meat and transport it to separate locations must obtain a free game transportation permit (available at the Ministry of Environment offices). For example, if you are from Saskatoon and your hunting partner is from Estevan, and you are successful in harvesting a moose, and wish to give half to your hunting partner, he will require a free game transportation permit to transport half of the moose back to Estevan.
- If the head or antlers do not accompany the hunter, non-resident hunters will be required to obtain a Game Export Permit from the Ministry of Environment office.
- Legally tagged big game hides may be exported without the hunter accompanying the hide.
- Hunters transporting big game animals during an antlerless season are required to keep evidence of species and sex.
- During the regular moose season, antlers must accompany a bull moose.
- Carcasses transported separately from hides must have either the tail or the lower hind leg from the hock joint down attached with the hide still in place.
- Any wildlife or parts not accompanying the licensed hunter or wildlife not taken under the authority of a hunting licence, including antlers, claws or skulls require a Game Export Permit.If you are shipping wildlife within or outside of the province, packages must be marked with the sender's name, address, hunting licence number and contents.
- U.S. hunters transporting their legally taken bears, do not require a CITES (Convention on the International Trade in Endangered Species) permit to export if they are accompanying the hide.
- It is quite common for U.S. hunters to purchase fur items from Saskatchewan fur trappers. In order to transport CITES-protected wildlife back across the border into the U.S., a CITES permit is required for certain protected wildlife. The most common wildlife items requiring CITES permits are black bear and Sandhill cranes (that are not accompanying the hunter), wolf, lynx and otter. CITES permits are available from the Canadian Wildlife Service.