Should You Hire a Blood Tracking Dog to Find Your Deer

Posted on by Tracy Breen in Deer Hunting, Hunting Strategy

If you have been a deer hunter long, you have probably lost a deer or two because of a bad shot. Unfortunately, it is part of hunting. Sometimes we make a bad hit because a buck jumps a string. Sometimes buck fever sets in or an arrow hits a twig. Whatever the reason, sooner or later it happens and when it does, you are forced to make a decision.

Should you back out or should you go look for the buck? Answering this question can be extremely difficult. Instead of quickly answering the question, more hunters are calling in a blood tracking dog to find the deer.

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Gun to Crossbow: Tips on Making the Switch

Posted on by Tracy Breen in Deer Hunting

More gun hunters are turning into crossbow hunters. Hunting with a crossbow is much different from hunting with a rifle. They both have a trigger and use a scope, but that is where the similarities end. A crossbow doesn’t shoot bullets; it shoots arrows. A crossbow can’t kill a deer at 200 yards; a rifle can. Although technology advancements have resulted in crossbows that are faster than before, at the end of the day a crossbow is still a crossbow.

For those of you making the switch from a gun to a crossbow, there are a few things you should consider before heading to the woods this fall with a crossbow.

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4 Box Blind Hunting Tips to Practice

Posted on by Mark Kenyon in Deer Hunting, Hunting Strategy

I have a reoccurring nightmare where a giant buck steps into my food plot at 20 yards, stands broadside and patiently waits for me to send an arrow at him. At this point I draw back, settle in, and promptly send my arrow through the edge of my Redneck Blind window sill, after which I instantly wake up in a cold sweat.

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FETCHING SHEDS

Posted on by Tracy Breen in Deer Hunting, Hunting Strategy, Shed Hunting

For many whitetail hunters, there isn’t an off season. When we’re not perched 20 feet in a tree waiting for Mr. Big to walk by, we are hanging stands, planting food plots or knocking on doors looking for the next great lease. Many deer hunters zero in on areas where big bucks live and look for shed antlers just to pass the days until deer season opens again. For some hunters, finding sheds during the offseason is a hobby; for others, it’s an obsession. Finding sheds is like going on an Easter egg hunt for whitetail addicts. They look behind every tree, under every log, and turn over leaves and brush in hopes of finding that hidden jewel that tells them a monster buck lives in those woods.

Roger Sigler from Antler Dog Kennels in Missouri has found his fair share of shed antlers over the years. Sigler doesn’t rely on his eyesight alone to find shed antlers; he relies on the nose of his K-9 companion. “I have spent several decades training dogs and other animals. I have trained dogs for police departments, for prisons, and have worked with people in California who train dogs for show business. Several years ago, I placed dogs in the care of prisoners. Many of the dogs were abused or abandoned dogs that needed care. The dogs had someone to look after them and the prisoners had someone to care for. The dogs lived with the prisoners 24 hours a day. It was a great program and I saw many prisoners’ attitudes change because of the dogs,” Sigler explained.

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Deer Blind Recommendations for a Bowhunter

Posted on by Tracy Breen in Deer Hunting, Hunting Strategy, Scent Control

In the last decade, many bowhunters are realizing there are many benefits to hunting deer from a deer blind.

Bill Winke from Midwest Whitetail TV knows all about hunting whitetails from a deer blind. Winke spends over 70 days a year chasing big bucks and although he enjoys hunting out of a treestand, he believes every hunter should have a deer hunting blind or two on their property.

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INTRODUCE KIDS TO HUNTING - THE REDNECK WAY

Posted on by Tracy Breen in Deer Hunting, Hunting Strategy

If you are a bowhunter and you have kids that you want to teach to hunt, you are always trying to figure out a way to take them hunting without them getting bored. The answer is a Redneck tower blind. There are two things that make a kid want to leave the stand early. The first reason is they get bored and want to go home because they can’t sit still for hours. The second reason most kids want to go home is because they get cold. The Redneck Tower blind solves both problems.

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REDNECK LEASING 101

Posted on by Tracy Breen in Deer Hunting, Hunting Strategy

Research shows that more than any other factor, lack of places to hunt is what is driving hunters and outdoorsmen away from outdoor sports like bowhunting. Many believe finding a good place to hunt on public land is nearly impossible. Many people don’t have the money to buy a large chunk of private property so since they can’t find a good place to hunt, they walk away from the sport. There is a third option which is leasing. Some people love leasing land; others hate the idea of paying to hunt land. One thing is certain: regardless if you love it or hate it, leasing is here to stay and is probably one of the most affordable ways to hunt and experience good hunting without hunting with an outfitter or buying your own land.

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Tiffany Kills Buck Of A Lifetime

Posted on by Tracy Breen in Deer Hunting

When it comes to killing big bucks, Lee and Tiffany of CRUSH TV know how to get the job done. They spend countless hours scouting, hanging stands, putting out cameras and hunting. One of the many weapons in their arsenal is Redneck Blinds. The Redneck tower blinds are extremely comfortable to hunt out of, the deer don’t pay any attention to them, and they really shine during the late season when staying warm can be difficult. On December 31st 2014, New Years Eve, Tiffany shot the biggest buck of her life while hunting out of a Redneck tower blind.

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