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Do You Really HAVE to Tune Your Bow?
Tuning a bow can be a frustrating, time-consuming undertaking, which is why many dedicated bowhunters skip the process entirely. And if your broadheads hit where you are aiming and your arrows enter the target straight, there is no real need to "t...

Don't Push That Wounded Deer
It doesn't matter how much you practice or how selective you are with your shots, sooner or later you are going to make a bad hit. Gun, bow or muzzleloader, things happen in the deer woods beyond our control. While a bad hit is inevitable, losing ...

When It Comes To Trophy Bucks, Plan for the Best -- And the Worst
More and more hunters are passing on small bucks in hopes of a trophy. What many newcomers to holding out are not prepared for, however, is to go through the season without taking ANY buck -- but that's what passing up smaller bucks often will mea...

Making the Right Call
Successfully calling deer is based on the deer’s natural curiosity about other deer in its immediate area. However, deer are more curious at some times than at others. Does with fawns, particularly in groups, are in their mothering mode and will oft...

How High Is High Enough?
These days, whitetails look up. Back in the old days, the treestand was a magic bullet, and it didn’t have to be very high to work. It’s uncomfortable to the deer to look up. Its neck is more rigid than ours, and its eyes are situated to detect grou...

Early-Season Hunting
In most archery seasons and some early gun seasons, whitetails’ preferred food sources are changing as many plants start to dry out. If there’s one sure bet about deer, it is that they prefer the most succulent foods available. It doesn’t matter how ...

Rubbing It In
Many hunters believe rubs to be the most reliable form of buck sign. Some believe that the bigger the rub the bigger the buck. To an extent, both are true. The big advantage of rubs is that they’re less likely to be made randomly than scrapes. Rubs ...

The Secondary Rut
 If you don’t tag out during the primary rut, you have a second chance. The secondary rut occurs about 28 days after the primary rut is over. Any adult doe not successfully bred during the primary rut will come into heat again on the 28th day of...
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