Pr-shigyo Uncategorized Deer Hunting Tips

Deer Hunting Tips

It’s that time of year when outdoorsmen feel a certain giddy longing that  they don’t feel during the hot summer months. They can feel it coming on stronger like a quickening and can smell it in the crisp clean fall air. It’s a feeling like no other. Like a deeply planted seed rooted completely into your soul. And when this feeling comes around. The big game deer hunting season has arrived!

With a childlike enthusiasm you know it’s now time to dust off your hunting gear. Sharpen you hunting knives, oil down your deer hunting rifle; test your tree climbing equipment and stock up on hunting supplies such as hunting clothes, deer scents and maybe a new grunt call. But before the opening day of the hunting season arrives and it’s time to do the necessary pre hunting rituals that all good experienced hunters always do every year, such as scouting for deer sign, looking for tracks, scrapes, rubs and scant. Finding a good climbing tree stand or ground blind placement can sometimes seam difficult and downright unnerving. You want that perfect spot were you know you will always see the game that you are pursuing. And you want to be able to take the correct actions when the big moment arrives to bag that huge deer of a lifetime. So here are some Supreme Deer Hunting Tips that can help you take that big buck that you have always dreamed of.

Before we begin I would like to tell you a story. A story about myself and why I have written this article. As a young boy I was naturally attracted to nature. My father was really not an outdoorsman. We went fishing at times but never went hunting. As I got older a friend of mine, Bob invited me along with him on a deer hunt. I loved it and I was from that day on, hooked for life! I proceeded to purchase my first deer hunting riffle, a 30.06 Remington. We hunted every single year and he would always harvest a deer. Usually a spike or a four pointer, but I had bigger plans.

I wanted to get those big eight pointers with the nice heavy racks. I proceeded to test every location in every situation I could find. I read and consumed every deer magazines known to man like a mad man. Bob would always say, “Why do read those things? You won’t be able to get big dear like in those magazines”! He couldn’t have been more wrong. He refused to take pointers from any of my books or magazines. Don’t get me wrong, my friend Bob taught me a lot of the basics and good tactics. He was a very good teacher, but at some point I began to get bigger and better bucks than the teacher.

As I read all the magazines and books and I would learn new ideas and strategies. Bob would hunt the open woods and I would hunt the thicker stuff. I started to take nicer and larger bucks each year. And Bob, Well… let’s just say, he has a whole garage full of spikes and four pointers on the walls.

Now even though I learned a lot from those hunting magazines. They never really helped me with some critical things. Stratagies that I had to and had learned in the field. Like spotting that perfect place to put a stand in any hunting location. Or the perfect way to spot a deer and take the shot without ever losing the game. Let’s face it, if you can’t find the perfect spot to hunt from, you will never see deer, see enough deer or get consistently close enough to take deer when you’re hunting. And if you don’t know the correct way to spot, respond and shoot the deer, you are not going to have that huge rack on your wall or venison in the freezer.

I’ve had to learn that the hard way. By years of trial and error. I have decided to put the best advice I have learned out of all those years, brake them down into a few critical tips and provide them here. They may not seem to be much on the surface. But they may be some of the best tips you may ever find.

Deer Hunting Tips for Ground Blind and Deer Stand Placement

How to Hunt Deer: Stand or Ground Blind Placement

I find that most of my friends like to put there stand right smack in the middle of a nice clear woodlot were they can see far and wide. But I disagree. I consistently bag large bucks where there is some thick brush, a winding overgrown stream or swampy land bordering a nice woodlot. Put your deer stand or ground blind facing the open woods with your back to the brush. Be sure to wear some good quality waterproof hunting boots if you are hunting in or near a swampy area or bog. Old big bucks avoid hunters, live longer and are bigger because they are smart and cautious. They tend to stay in or follow the thicker brush or swamp line before, if at all, going out to the open woods to feed. If you are in the open woods, they may get wind of you or spot you before you get the chance to see them first. By hunting border lines of brush or swampy areas you get the chance of spotting him sneaking through or along the line before he can detect danger or inspect the open woods.

Try to hunt in a bottleneck. There are many different kinds of bottlenecks that you may or may not have noticed. They are everywhere, you just have to look carefully and they will become obvious to you. Here are some examples. A long stretch of thicker brush between two woodlots. A small stream or brook that winds between two swamps, large ponds or through the center of open woods. A small stand of cedar trees or pines in the middle of a woodlot. Or something obvious like a nice stretch of woods between two fields (great for bow hunting).

Hunt Saddles. Saddles are an impression between two high ground levels. Deer tend to travel these saddles to remain hidden and inconspicuous. Some examples are low ground between two ridges. A small indentation or the lowest point in the middle of a ridge. Or something as simple as a small gully on flat lands.

Overlooking Small Streams. This is one of my favorite places to hunt. Deer love to walk along or cross small streams. The vegetation is usually slightly thicker, tastier and abundant to the deer since the water gives the plants more nutrients. If you are big game hunting in the upper states were it may be colder during the first few weeks of deer hunting season you can hear the white-tailed deer cross the stream as the thin ice breaks under there hooves. It sounds like a breaking plate glass window in a small quite library. You can hear it a mile away.

Deer Hunting Tips For Taking the Shot and Spotting Deer

How to Hunt Deer: Spotting Deer and Taking the Shot

Always keep your ears open or uncovered as much as possible. Most of the time I will hear the deer before I can even see them.


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