There is a lot of strange stuff going on in this video. But, it's worth getting through to see the unique clip of a wild grizzly seizing up and tumbling downhill. Some media reports are suggesting the bear had a heart attack, but the details behind this video are unknown. According to LiveLeak, it was shot on Kodiak Island.
A new study on worldwide crocodilian attacks was launched at Charles Darwin University in Darwin, Australia today. The aptly named CrocBITE group hopes to help with the ongoing and future conservation of these species. Part of the study will deal with how successful conservation efforts of certain crocodilian species have led to more attacks on humans.
An example of this can be found in Australia’s Northern Territory. Crocodiles became a protected species there in 1971. Since that listing, their numbers have skyrocketed and so have the number of human attacks.
What do you get the hunter or angler who already has it all? We've got 28 gift ideas for you. Our editors picked their favorite new products—ranging from stocking stuffers to big-ticket items—for the hardcore outdoorsman.
We previewed these bad boys several months ago on Outdoorlife.com, but now that we’ve actually gotten our hands on several of the Live Target Bait Ball series’ lures, we’re even more pumped. To the uninitiated, Grant Koppers, founder of Live Target Lures, set the staid world of fishing lure design on its collective noggin back in 2005. His goal was to create the world’s most anatomically accurate line of fishing lures ever produced. From his field mouse to frog imitation designs, Koppers struck a chord.
Two Newfoundlanders happened upon an oddity last week in the form of a Greenland shark choking on a large chunk of moose.
Derrick Chaulk told the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation he spotted the shark while driving past a harbor in Newfoundland. He approached the estimated 8-foot long fish to see that it had bit off more than it could chew. When another passer by, Jeremy Ball, stopped to see the strange site the two men yanked the moose meat free from the shark’s throat.
Earlier this month we told you how Georgia hunter Sam Hogan took an albino buck.
Now comes word that a Minnesota hunter has taken an 8-point doe. That's right. An 8-point doe.
Phil Klein was hunting near his father in north-central Minnesota when he heard a doe bleating. At first the younger Mr. Klein believed the sound to be his father in a nearby stand. That wasn't the case.
Anyone who has ever tried to draw a tag in a trophy unit in the West, and especially Wyoming (just ask our editor), will get the joke in this video immediately.
There are plenty of general seasons and over-the-counter units for hunters to chase elk, mule deer, and whitetails all throughout the Rocky Mountain states. But in those units you'll typically experience high hunting pressure and a low number of mature bucks or bulls.
If you want to hunt in places that offer the best chances of seeing a B&C animal, you're either going to have to pay big dollars for an outfitter or throw your name in the tag lottery. Obviously, the makers of this video have been trying, unsuccessfully, to draw a good tag for years.
From the country that gave us Nintendo, Pokémon, sushi, and wasabi Kit Kat’s, comes a TV show where a woman ties a piece of meat around her waist and runs from a hungry and surprisingly fast Komodo dragon.
This video was shot by Swedish hunters and was posted to YouTube late last month. In Sweden, they commonly use dogs to drive moose out of heavy cover. It seems the hunter didn't intend to shoot the small bull until it started charging him. I don't know any Swedish, but I can tell from the tone in the guy's voice that he was plenty nervous.
Luckily, the bull turned away at the very last second.