One of the most rewarding, and probably most underrated, of hunted species are those categorized as small game.
Of the many ongoing threats against wild game, predators stand as one of the most historical and significant of these concerns.
Although they are separate and independent practices, especially in consideration of legality, it’s still hard to have a very long conversation about hunting without some discussion about trapping and vice versa.
A lot of useful knowledge about wild game can be gained by learning their distinctive tracks and then simply following their trails.
As with game feeders, there are many varieties of hunting blinds available to meet the specific needs of hunters.
I’ve offered commentary here before about the heritage of hunting and the need for its preservation, but those who value this practice should understand the full scope of this task at hand.
Most hunters realize that even simply handling a firearm warrants some simple polishing before putting it away, but some of the worst damage to firearms happens in storage.
We've discussed the need to expect the unexpected in the wild, but sometimes, even when we think we’re prepared, we can be caught off guard.
There are some wildlife facts and hunting regulations that most people know, even if they’re not hunters, and then there are those points that many of us would have never guessed.