The best predator hunting this month is anywhere game birds are being pounded.
The antithesis of the season’s holiday cheer reportedly drives a white full-size pickup with the words “Yenter” written diagonally down the door. And he’s a decoy thief.
No sportsman on this continent has a monopoly on frustration when it comes to access. We all wish we had more, whether we’re Eastern trout anglers, Southeastern turkey hunters, Rocky Mountain elk bums, or Canadian hikers.
Editor Andrew McKean spent the better part of last month hunting moose, caribou, and grizzly bears in northern British Columbia. Come along on his cold, wet bear hunt.
So you forgot to bring ear protection and you're already at the range. Break out the chewing gum and stick it in your ear.
What I’m saying is that it will enrich the lives of every deer hunter in America, whether you’ve ever walked a steep ridge above treeline, or watched prairie bucks spar in a blizzard, or ever dreamed about heading West for high, wide, and handsome muleys.
The old-school peep sight is rugged, inexpensive and can actually improve your vision.
It began a number of years ago, when I gave my friend Sandy a favorite knife. Nothing fancy, just a lock-blade Gerber. I love to give hard-working knives to people who will use them, and I think I passed this one to Sandy as a sort of thanks for all the time and energy she devoted to Cub Scouts.
Outdoor Life editor Andrew McKean recounts a hardcore hunt for caribou on horseback. See the photos from the British Columbia backcountry adventure.
I get my television the old-fashioned way: by sucking the signal right out of the sky. No cable. No dish. Just free-flowing megahertz available to anyone with a primitive receiver and time to kill.
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