From the time when the first Pioneers set foot on land, hunting has been crucial to the livelihood of many. In current times, hunting is a recreational activity as well as a means for feeding families. Hunting is also one of the few outdoor sports you can engage in year-round. If you’re contemplating a hunt, consider the hidden benefits too!
Now that fall is upon us, it is the best time of the year to start dusting off your deer hunting gear and getting ready for the upcoming hunting season. We have a few tips to help you be sure to nail the buck that has been eluding you for the past few years.
Winter hunting brings on a completely new experience because of the unexpected elements you might run into. Moreover, animal behaviors and trailing patterns change with each season as they scout out food sources and shelter.
Spring turkey hunting is exciting, challenging, and thrilling for those who participate. Out in the woods, the challenge begins; you, nature, and the turkey. One of the great things about turkey hunting, is that it doesn’t require tons of experience, to do it successfully, and there is very little monetary investment. These factors alone, make turkey hunting appeal to many different people, from various walks of life.
Summer hunting is often thought of as a hunter’s time to repair some things around the house. But, contrary to some opinions, even with turkey season winding down, there is plenty of game to hunt during those hot summer months. You may have to be a little creative and do some traveling, but summer is replete with some fine game.
If you’re a hunter residing in one the 40+ states which permit both rifle and shotgun deer hunting, you hopefully have weighed the pros and cons of either type of weapon. Both have restrictions and both have tremendous benefits. Picking the best choice is based on a number of factors.
When purchasing a gun, all aspects of the firearm must be considered. From the muzzle to the butt, today’s sportsman has more options than ever. And there are enough features to cater to the most discriminating and specific requirements.
As November looms closer and closer, deer hunting season is to follow very soon thereafter. As you well know, the largest bucks are tagged within the first few hours of hunting season. But if you are occupied or just can’t go the first week of the season, there are a few tips to keep in mind when stalking your hunted.
There are some common mistakes hunters make when they are stalking. Fresher hunters with limited experience, especially, have yet to pick up on the subtle nuances of tracking. Getting to know your prey and developing the instincts of a veteran hunter aren’t something you can really start developing until you’re out there in the crisp autumn air learning them yourself.