It usually doesn’t take more than a few seconds after pulling the trigger on a successful hunt for someone to state the obvious: “Now the work begins!” While there can be months of hard work leading up to a hunt, it’s often the time directly after the shot that turns out to be the most difficult.
The Gray Ghost. It wasn’t by happenstance the Coues deer acquired this nickname. They are true masters of their environment and notorious for melting into their habitat, leaving hunters scratching their heads.
With 11 waterfowl fanatics on the team, each averaging 15-20 years’ experience chasing birds, Heartland Waterfowl has made a name for themselves hunting North America as far North as Saskatchewan and as far south as Texas.
You want the perfect red dot magnifier? Here you go: Super clear optics, rock-solid flip mount, quick release, mega compact, and it can be mounted at lower 1/3 or absolute co-witness heights. And oh yeah: It’s dang pretty to look at.
It may be surprising to some, but even in this day and age there are still places Americans can go to shoot for free. This writeup isn't going to give you every answer (that would ruin all the fun) but I'll do my best to give you a basic understanding of what's needed to find that secret honey-hole of a shooting spot.
Deer season is inching closer and if you're like us, scouting is a top priority in the summer. It's hot. It's humid. Woods are thick and ticks are relentless. However, this can be a great time to get a leg up on the deer you plan to hunt this fall. Instagram: @thehuntingpublic
“Woah! You’re in the nosebleed section!” I heard from my spotter, Jimmy, as we shot at 500 yards. I was missing high by about 2 MRAD, which was strange since I’d been on target at 100, 200, and 300 yards.