How good of a Turkey Hunter are You?
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Turkey Hunters might be even more passionate about chasing a long bird as a Whitetail Deer Hunter chasing a monster buck.  The reality is both require skills, determination, practice and right equipment.  I will profess that I am not as skilled as a Turkey Hunter as I am a Deer Hunter but I love to chase those birds with a bow.  I have just started getting hard-core with Turkey Hunting over the past few years. Turkey in itself is hard enough but swop out a shotgun with a bow and it becomes even more difficult.  My goal is to help you learn from my mistakes and share some pearls I have learned.

There are three areas I would suggest you consider for this upcoming season and they are 1) What Equipment & Resources are you using 2) Strategies & Bowhunting Tips to consider and 3) Practice Scenarios. If you are a beginner or intermediate turkey hunter this article may benefit you.  If you are a very seasoned Turkey Hunter not sure this article is for you.

Equipment and Resources

Like Deer Hunting there is no one product or company that has the magic bullet or in our case arrow.  There are many good products and companies that provide great products.  In my opinion Turkey Hunting Equipment becomes very personal.  For example; some folks are better with one type of mouth call vs. another.  Some hunters only use a box call or slate.  Others use all of them.  As a bow hunter, I like a mouth call b/c it helps me deal with one less thing.  I have been trying a number of mouth calls over past few years.  This year I have found the Knight & Hale mouth calls fit me well.  Does not mean the other Primos calls I have used don’t work well.  I am currently practicing with the Primos Lil’ Hot Box and really like it.  I will be hunting with it.  I have also tried the new Knight & Hale Push – Pull Plus call.  I like it and it is good call for someone just getting into chasing birds.  I think it boils down to confidence in your equipment.   Try them all as much as you can.

Next you need to utilize the DVDs many of the companies provide with their calls when you buy them. Most of the time they are good.  I love the DVD that Primos puts out with many of their calls.  They do a very good job of educating you on how to use calls.  Other resources would be to get a mentor to help make sure you are making the calls correctly.  If you do not have this go to www.NWTF.com and they have a place to listen to different Turkey Calls to compare your calling to.
Take away is to try a number of brands & products to see what works best for YOU.

Strategies & Bowhunting Tips

If you bow hunt big game with your bow there are many skills you can bring to Turkey Hunting.  With that said these long beards can be very difficult and require some new thought process.  You are NOT going to get busted because your scent is not under control.  You will get busted if you move too much because their eyesight is Great.  They also excellent hearing some you have to be quite and make good calls or it is a NO GO!  We have some good resources on specific Strategies and Bowhunting Tips at www.blog.stickmearchery.com for you to reference in areas such as Shot Placement, Calling, Broadheads and Video.  For this article consider scenarios where you would hunt from a ground blind and scenarios where you would hunt from the ground with a bow.  Both of these scenarios can be very productive and produce great results but do require some thinking ahead.  For example; if hunting off the ground need to ensure have enough back drop cover to draw bow and decoy placement is important so you can draw bow for clean shot without being seen.  Bill harvested this big Osceola Gobbler with his bow hunting from the ground.

Practice – Practice – Practice

We also hear about shooting our bow prior to Deer Season.  Well you should practice now for Turkey Season if you dare to hunt with a bow.  Practice from your ground blind and practice from the ground if that is how you will be hunting.  Now take it up a notch and put the mouth call in your mouth and draw your bow.  Try making a Cluck at Full Draw that sounds real.  Hold the bow for a few seconds then let it rip.  Did you hit where you need to?  If not, keep practicing.  The reason for this is if you are going to hunt by your self you may need to mouth call to get that Gobbler within Bow range.  Practice it now and it will pay off.  Practice when ever and where ever you can.  I drive my family crazy with my constant calling while I am in my office.  I have also been known to have my calls with me while watching my boys baseball practice.  I will go out into the field away from everyone so I can practice.  At the same time watching my boys play ball.

Products referenced in Archery Shop


Knight & Hale Push – Pull Plus
Primos Diagram Calls
Knight & Hale Judgment Day 4- Pack Diagram

Other new turkey calls for 2011 are the following……

Flextone Big Sexy Mouth Call

Primos Lil Hot Box


Where to Stick’em – Bowhunting Turkey’s
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If you are bowhunting a Turkey you most likely bowhunt big game as well. If that is the case you know how vital a well placed arrow is to ethically harvest that animal. We also know that each animal’s vitals are placed in slightly different places within each animal. The same holds true with a Gobbler. Below is a review of a variety of shot placements for the bowhunter to ethically harvest a Long Beard. Some of these shot are more preferred than others.
What Broadhead to use? In most cases any broadhead that you would use for bowhunting deer would work for harvesting a turkey. Now, I have my favorites and there are some broadheads designed specifically for shooting a Turkey. Key factors for you to consider for shooting a Turkey is to make sure your broadhead Flies Straight, is Sharp and is not Loud. What do I mean by load? If you have ever “safely” positioned yourself to be able listen to a broadhead as it flies into the target. We do this anytime we shoot a new broadhead. Keep in mind we are putting all safety measures in place. Believe it or not some broadheads are “LOUD” and make a lot of noise down range as it hits target. As you know a Turkey can hear very well and your target zone is smaller with a Turkey. Now the faster your bow shoots this becomes less of an issue. I have shot the NAP Thunderhead and Thunderhead Edge with a lot of success. I like them because they shoot really well and are SHARP! There are many other broadheads that are effective and do the job. The Guillotine type of Broadheads for Turkey Bowhunting  such as the Magnus Bullhead Turkey Broadhead, Gobbler Guillotine Turkey Broadhead, and The Guillotine Turkey Broadhead are becoming more and more popular. They are extremely effective. Below are a few examples of these types of Broadheads for Bowhunting Turkeys. If you are going to shoot these make sure you take the time before Turkey Season to practice and tune them for your bow.

Aim for his neck - This can be an extremely effective kill shot for a Turkey but you need to use a certain type of broadhead for it. A Guillotine type of Broadhead is Preferred. This type of broadhead will take his head slap off his body. You can view a few different types of Guillotine Broadheads at the end of the article…..
Walking Away Backbone/Spine Shot -is one of the shot placement options for bowhunting Turkeys. This shot if done correctly will immediately immobilize the bird and it should die quickly. The ideal scenario for this shot is with the Turkey standing straight up with his head up and back towards you. A shooting scenario that is NOT recommend to take is if the turkey has his head down and is walking away feeding. This is not an ideal shot due to the angle of his spine.
Broadside ShotThe shot placement is where the Butt of the Wing connects to the turkey’s body. A tip is to follow his leg up his body. Based on the vitals of a turkey you will be able to ethically harvest the bird in this area. This shot will most likely break the wings, hit backbone or hit heart/lungs. If you shoot too far forward you will may miss the vitals.
Standing Upright Facing Archery Shot PlacementThis is not the most ideal shot but if you do take this shot aim at a point that is ~ 4-5 inches below the base of his neck or about an inch below where the beard is attached to a Gobbler’s body. Your arrow should break his back , hit heart/lung area, and/or break wing….
Texas Heart Archery Shot - This is not the most ideal shot but can be an effective one if that is all you have to work with. If you are not able to get the bird to come out of a strut by making a few clucks and he is walking a way in full strut. With his back toward you and fan is hiding you, draw your bow and aim at his vent or anus. In this scenario your broadhead and arrow should hit heart, lungs, or liver along with breaking a wing or leg….
Strutting Facing Archery ShotIn this scenario if you are not able to get the bird to get broadside and / or come out of full strut. Aim slightly below where his beard comes our from his feathers. Do not forget to adjust your aim left or right if he is standing at an angle.
Broadside Archery Shot “Strutting Gobbler” - While effective not the most desired shot but many times this is what you are dealt with. When you take this shot with your bow, aim for a spot in front of the secondary, bronze colored, wing feathers. This will be near the black-tipped body of feathers begins. This point will be directly in-line with the hip joint. Another way to think of it is to follow his leg up his body to where you see the red dot on the picture. It may look like you are shooting back but that is the area of the vitals for a Turkey.


Put Grunt down and pick up Box Call….
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If you are like me you are already beginning to think about Turkey Season.  I hunted for the last time this past week and have already had a mind shift toward chasing some long beards across the USA….  In spite of growing up on a ranch in Florida Turkey Hunting was not a big part of what we did.  We hunted Deer and Hogs.  Over the past several years I have fallen in love with bowhunting turkeys.

Chasing an Osceola Turkey or any turkey can present its own challenges but add a Bow and Arrow to the mix.  It can be just down right tough.  This year we will be Turkey Hunting in Florida, South Carolina, Illinois and Kentucky.    Let’s talk about some sure fire ways to killing a bird with a Bow and some sure fire ways of messing up (Which I have done plenty of).

Starting with the basics are key no matter if you are hunting with gun or bow.  This includes practicing your calling, thinking about set ups, and getting your equipment ready.  Now you might be awesome caller but I am not.  I am good but do not profess to be an expert.  I have some buddies that are ridiculously good.  So, for me I will start calling and practicing my calls over the next month (in the truck, at home, baseball practice….).

A Turkey has unreal hearing so you have to be able to “talk the talk” or that old bird or hen will not respond.  Thus the hunt is over!  This becomes especially more pronounced as the season progresses and the birds have been hunted.  Expand your calling ability by learning new types of calls or calling scenarios.  If you are good at box call try to use a mouth call or vice versa.  This may help you close the deal on a gobbler that is held up but will not come all the way in.  That extra sound may do the trick.  I have gotten better at the mouth call and slate call over the past few years.  Although, I still have  difficulty in making a purr with my mouth call.  So, I rely on my slate or friction call to do it.  I will continue to practice but until then I will use different calls to help me in the field.  Practice with a friend and have them critique you.  You may think you sound great but all reality is you may need some work. Now is the time to work on it.

Next think about your set ups…….1) How will you hunt these birds on the ground?  2) Will you use a ground blind, hunt on the ground, listen, spot and stalk, ect…  I do not believe there is only one way to bowhunt a Turkey.  All can be effective.  There is no question that hunting from the ground can be very challenging because of the lack of concealment beyond your camo.  Consider scenarios where you will have some backdrop, logs, bushes, trees to help conceal you as you draw your bow.  Bowhunting out of a ground blind is pretty straightforward.  A key factor is where you set up your blind in relation to where the turkey is going to be coming and where you place your decoys.

Something I have seen over the years is that a Turkey will NOT get alarmed at the sight of a ground blind newly placed in an area.  They will be so focused on the decoys they will pay no attention to the blind.  So, worry less about concealing the blind but more on where to place it to ensure you can pull the birds in for effective shot.  Now, I love to hunt from the ground.  It can be very challenging but I enjoy the challenge.  So what are some good lessons to follow.  In this case position yourself within your effective shooting range but find cover to allow you to draw your bow.  Strategic placement of your decoys can greatly help you here.  When that gobbler comes in and is so focused on that decoy he will be less focused on what is around him.  This allows you to draw your bow and make the shot without getting busted.  Finding the right backdrop or creating the right backdrop is vital to you being able to pull this off.  Additionally, I am a huge fan of a 3-D leafy type of camo.  I have used the Mossy Oak Diffusion in Obsession Camo for Turkey hunting and for early season bowhunting for big game.  It is lightweight, provides great concealment and breaths very well.  No matter what camo you use finding something that matches your hunting environment is the take away.

Decoy placement is something that I have made a lot of mistakes on over the past few years.  Do you use a hen with gobbler or just a hen?  Do you use a Jake with hen to simulate a young turkey breading hen.  The key is thinking about the scenarios you are hunting, the how the birds in that area react to certain scenarios, and how you place your birds.  For example, in Florida we have not had a lot of luck using a gobbler with our hens.  Not to say that does not work great but we have found that the birds on the ranch we hunt will not respond as well as just using a hen or adding a Jake to the hen.  Additionally, where you place the decoys in relation to where you will be shooting is important.  If you put them too close you may get busted but can not put to far away to be able to ethically take shot with bow.   Think about how that gobbler would come into that area.  If he is not comfortable he will not come in.  Make sure the decoys are visible and then in a position that will allow you to call and make your shot.

Getting your Equipment Ready – Okay, next think about your equipment.  I am a gadget guy.  I love having some of the newest equipment to help me in the field.  That is just me but I will use a call that I have been comfortable with but if there is a new type of call I will use it.  If there is a new decoy I may try it.  With all that said get your equipment out now to make sure it is working well and ready for that first hunt.  Last thing you want to do is get ready that first morning and something go wrong that ruins that first morning….

Other new turkey calls for 2011 are the following……

Flextone Big Sexy Mouth Call

Grading your Bowhunting Season – What did you learn……
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Every year I seem to look back on the season and analyze how things went.  As I have progressed as a bowhunter it has been less about how many deer I harvested and more about what I have learned.  This year is no different.  I have one more week left in the archery season here in Georgia and I will get after it a few more times.  If I do not pull off getting the buck I had been hunting I will be disappointed but will look forward to the potential of this mature buck next season.  How do you measure the success of your season.  There is no question that one of main goals of bowhunting is to harvest a mature buck (s) during the season.  Beyond that I do like to critique myself on the following areas:

1.    What did I do well?
2.    What areas did I not do well or short cutted?
3.    What did I learn about the property I am hunting?
4.    What will I do differently next year?
5.    Why do I think that buck out smarted me?
6.    How will I hunt this property next year?

These are just a few things I focus on as I wrap up the season.  I think it is always healthy to critique your skills.  That is the only way you will truly get better in the woods so you see more deer and have a chance to harvest that particular buck you are chasing.  So, lets use my season as example of what I did well and what I did not execute effectively….

What I did well
I am  a very detailed person when it comes to bowhunting and preparing for the bowhunt.  I think about my scent before and during the hunt, I used more aerial maps this year to better understand the property and deer movement.  I focused on the food sources for my Georgia and South Carolina properties.  I practiced a lot in the off season, used good Bowhunting Equipment, and used resources such as our Game Forecast charts and moon phases to determine when to hunt (oh yea the weather channel to).   Now I saw a lot of deer and a number of really good bucks that I passed on.  Although, I only had one encounter with a really big mature deer in Georgia (150 class deer).  It was a great encounter but did not work out to my advantage.

What I did NOT do well
With all that said I did a fair number of things right as a bowhunter.  So, why did I not shoot more deer?  It boils down to the details.  There were times I was not the most strategic with the wind as I went to and left my stands.  My stand locations were good but not great.  I should have been more focused on better travel zones to and from bedding and food sources.  While I did hunt these kinds of areas looking back I would make some changes for next year.  I put time into our food plots but they did not have the yield this year I expected in spite of doing many of the basics such as ph tests, fertilizer, lime, good seed, ect…  Having a proven game plan in important and following it is key.  What happens if your game plan is not getting you the results you are looking for.  You need to change it if you wan to get different results.  Taking a new risk on a new stand location in an area you would not normally choose can be productive.  I did not do that as much as I should have this year.

What will I do differently next year?
Hunting the Wind – when you only have one stand location and the weather changes for the better you want to get to woods ASAP.  Well, what if the wind is NOT PERFECT do you still hunt.  Well, I did make the mistake several times by gambling and went hunting.  I knew better but only had a few chances to hunt so I rolled the dice.  Well the outcomes was NO BUCKS.  Does it mean that b/c of the wind I was not able to harvest a deer.  Maybe, Maybe Not.  I will say it sure did not HELP me with a bad wind.  I will also be more focused on the wind as I get to my stand and will have multiple stands set up even on small piece of property.

Food Plots- I love putting in food plots even though I have made mistakes in the past.  I have done some awesome food plots that have produced unreal results and know the potential of a well done food source.  This year on our South Carolina Farm we made two big mistakes that resulted in weak food plots.  The first was we did not use enough seed, and secondly, the way we prepared the plot beds hurt the potential of the seed to germinate.  We will use a better method of raking in the seed once it has been applied or used a no till drill this year.  Additionally, I am going use a variety of seeds including corn as a crop this year.

Stand Location – setting up in the right location is critical to continue success.  Easier said than done.  So, where do you focus your efforts?  I always start with Food, Cover and Water as my primary considerations.  Next, I factor in things such as part of the season (Early, Rut, Late Season), Staging areas to food sources, and how will get to that particular location.  One thing I did not do as well as I would have liked this year is consider pressure on the property.  I do not necessarily mean hunting pressure but human pressure.  I hunt some suburban areas that have some human pressure that caused deer to be more nocturnal.  While the property on the surface looked like deer would be all over it.  The deer only moved in certain areas during the day due to this pressure.  Understanding the pressure and considering how the deer will adjust to this pressure will help me have better set up for next season.

Using Maps- Ariel Maps can be a huge asset in helping you better understand your property or a new piece of property you may be hunting for the first time.  Identifying Saddles, Funnels and other key areas that deer regularly use can save time and effort in locating a good deer.

When to Hunt and when not to hunt – I have gotten more disciplined on not going into the woods when the wind or conditions are not right.  It can be hard to do when you only have a few opportunities to hunt a particular piece of property.  Minimizing human pressure and being there when the conditions are to your advantage can pay off big….

Getting to my stand – Doing this with out getting busted can be a real challenge especially here  in the Southeast when you have so much cover that can have deer bedded in.  This is especially true on our South Carolina farm that has a lot of cover and a lot of deer on it.  Trying to slip into your stand without getting busted can be a real challenge.  Thinking about the wind direction as you get to the stand is key.  Don’t be afraid to take the long way there or use a creek, stream, or bad boy buggy to get there.

To learn more about bowhunting tips or to check out the latest Bowhunting Equipment. come back to www.StickemArchery.com- Archery Shop.

Best Hunt I Ever Had…..
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I have been fortunate enough to bowhunt and harvest some quality deer over the years with my business partner and long time friend Bill Lawson.  Together we have harvested some great deer with our bows and in 2007 I thought I had topped my hunting career with 193-inch state record buck in Georgia (previous Woods n Water Magazine Cover).  Well, all that changed when I took my 8-year-old son Tyler “T-Bone” Stephens, on his first hunting trip in South Carolina.  It was finally his time to try to shoot his first deer.  Prior to the trip his grandma “Jan” got him a new Remington Youth Model 243 with Nikon Scope.

I invited my brother Ronnie and his two sons, Griffin and Easton, to come for their first deer hunt as well.  Along for the hunt that weekend were my lease partners Aaron and Rhett Walker.  It was to be a family weekend to let the boys hunt.  With cold weather and rain it had the potential to be a great weekend.  The first day Tyler and I saw a few does but could not close the deal with none of them presenting an ethical shot.  We also saw a few spikes but I asked Tyler to wait and see if we see a nice 4-point for 6-point for him.  My nephew Easton was the first one on the board with an awesome doe he harvested on Saturday Night with a 270.  Just a great hunt for him.   The next morning his brother, Griffin, steps up and shots a great first buck at 175 yards.  We were all excited for these boys to get deer on their first hunt.  Both of them did a great job as if they had been hunting for years.  Tyler and I did not see anything that Sunday morning.  Additionally, my brother and everyone had to leave camp and head home with exception of Aaron.
So it is Aaron, Tyler and I have one more hunt on Sunday Night.  It is cold and very windy.  Almost to the point I am concerned the deer may not move.  Tyler has seen deer over the weekend but has not been able to pull the trigger.   We got in the stand about 3:45pm and did not see anything until 5pm when Tyler said, “Dad I see some does”.  He looked through the binoculars and said there are more coming out.”  They piled out and were feeding about 150 yards from blind.  I told Tyler lets take our time and make this happen.  After a few minutes of the does moving back and forth, one finally stepped out of the bunch broadside.  I told him to take the shot when he was ready.  He took a breath and fired but he missed.  Without getting upset we saw three of the does were still there.  The wind was helpful in not allowing the deer to know just where shot come from.  I said, “No problem buddy lets chamber another one and take another shot.”  One of the does turned broadside and Tyler took his time and let it roll.  That deer dropped in her tracks.  Needless to say we were over the top happy and high fiving.  Tyler does not get excited about a lot of things but I saw a new level of excitement that made me beyond happy.  He was smiling from ear to ear.

Well in most cases that would be a great end to a first hunt but it did not stop there.    I told “T-Bone” to wait for a few minutes and see what happens.  Well, as luck would have it he said Dad I see another deer.  It was a huge doe in the tree line that eventually stepped out at 130 yards.  I told him to get ready and take her.  He took his time and waited for her to turn.  Once she did he put it on her shoulder, took a breathe and fired.  It was a perfect shot.  She “jumped up” and ran off.  I knew he had hit her good.  At this point it was getting close to dark with only about 30 -40 minutes left of light.  Knowing I may not have a lot of blood with the 243, I decided to get down and find that second deer.  Tyler and I got down and when we got to his first doe and I hugged him with so much pride.  As I walked into the woods to find his second doe she was laying dead only 10 yards from where he shot her.  I drug her out and pulled both of them to the road.  At this point he is beyond excited.  At the same time Aaron is in a near by stand wondering what the heck is going on with some many shots.

I explained to Tyler we need to go back to the stand and wait until dark to go get Mr. Aaron.  As we are walking back to the blind I see a mature buck right in front of the stand feeding at 125 yards.  I froze and told “T-Bone” not to move.  We slowly squatted down on the ground right beside the blind.  I asked Tyler if he could make this shot and he said, “Dad I can do it”.  I said okay buddy because this is a good buck.  The deer was looking dead at us but was not overly spooked based on his body language.  We did not move and waited to see what he did.  He put his head down and I told Tyler to get ready.  I was squatted behind him acting as a brace as he positioned the rifle for a steady shot.  I told him to wait and see if he will turn broadside and once he does you have to make the shot.  As luck would have it the deer turned and I told him to put it on his shoulder and shoot.  He took a breath and shot.  The deer jumped up and ran off.  At this point I am a wreck as my son has just shot two does and now a big South Carolina buck.  I thought he was an eight point based on how quick it happened but at this time would have been happy for him to shoot a nice 4 or 6 point let alone a big 8.  Needless to say Tyler was coming out of his skin as well with excitement and joy.  I asked Tyler to explain to me what he did and where he shot the deer.  He said Dad I put it on his shoulder but I may have shot high.  I again explained to him we need to get in the stand and wait.  We cannot push the deer and we will give it a few more minutes and go get Mr. Aaron.  As we are waiting I see a coyote down by the does Tyler had just shot and I told him to get his gun ready and shoot him.  He told me he could not see him well, so I took the gun and shot the coyote.  At this point Aaron is just not sure what to think since we have now shot 5 times.
We go get Aaron and tell him the story as he thinks we are pulling his chain.  We get to the does and take pictures and then go track this buck.  Remember the wind is very strong still and getting worse.  I track this buck and walk up within 12 yards of him bedded down.  He is not dead.  He turns his head and looks at me as I am holding the light.  My heart sank a bit but I knew he was hit hard b/c he did not move.  I quickly turned the light off and eased out.  I went back to the truck and we decided to give this deer all night and not push him.  That is hard news for an 8 year old who just shot a big buck that we have to wait to find him.  Tyler’s words to me were “Dad that deer will die, I know I hit him good.”  I said okay buddy Mr. Aaron and I will find this deer but we have to give him some time.  It was a long night but we got back to the woods early the next morning and found where he was laying down.  Although, he was not there and there was not a lot of blood.  My heart sank a little again but knew he was hit hard.  As any parent would do in this situation is you stay positive and prepare for a long day of tracking to find him.  At this point I am looking for any other sign and Aaron hears something and steps up on a fallen tree.  He had heard a coyote on Tyler’s deer.  He saw a big coyote run off and then yelled to Tyler “T-Bone I found your Buck”.  Anyone that has to gone through this knows the feeling of over joy when you hear those words and when it is your child’s deer you feel even better.  While the coyotes had found the buck and did some damage to his body we found the deer.  The eight point that I thought Tyler had shot turned out to be a perfect 10-point with a kicker.  We were in shock of how good this deer was and Tyler was over whelmed with joy as he was holding his horns and I was squeezing him about to death with hugs.  I think Aaron and I were even more excited with how this turned out and how good this buck was for him.  While I do hate loosing any of the meat to a coyote it was the right thing to do to ensure we got this deer.  As I examined the deer to find where the bullet went in, I smiled as I saw a bullet whole that was a bit high in the shoulder.   He hit dead center in the shoulder but a little high just like he told me he did.

We explained to him that it does not always work out like this to shoot 3 deer in one night.  While this was Tyler’s Day I am more proud of how he handled himself and just how cool and collected he was at 8 years old during the entire hunt.  To miss his first deer that night and come back and ultimately shoot three deer is a great accomplishment.  I truly love the outdoors and bowhunting is my passion.  I have harvested some great deer but my hunting has now gone to the next level with my son now being part of a special group of sportsmen.   While this was a unique sequence of events it was one that I will always remember and remind Tyler of as he grows up.  This weekend reminds me of the being blessed with my children, great friends, family and the love of the outdoors.  For those who do not do this or look down on hunters they are truly misguided!  Thanks for reading my son’s story, as this was the best hunt of my life!

Infolinks 2013