Late-season hunts are all about finding food sources and hunting them.
Indiana hunter Anthony Giger arrowed this nontypical bruiser in Brown County, Indiana on the morning of Nov. 4.
To hear some hunters talk, you'd swear the rut plays out twice. We have the regular rut sometime in mid-November and a second, albeit lesser rut, sometime in December.
Last month 15-year-old Makayla Hay harvested this record-breaking buck in Madison County, Tex. Most other local hunters had hoped to tag the buck themselves, but Makayla took this gnarly bruiser minutes before sunrise on opening day.
Time is running out on your deer season. You can watch the hourglass empty, or you can use proven tactics from our six experts to take your biggest buck yet.
When Isaac Grindle's buck hit the leaves in Knox County, Maine, last month, he expected to walk up on an eight-pointer. Instead, the 21-year-old discovered a bruiser with one of the largest spreads ever seen in the state.
With the rut officially over, it's time to shift to hunting food sources and keeping your eye on the Weather Channel.
I get calls and e-mails every year from hunters who get worked up over this kind of thing. They ask us for advice, but short of suggesting they have a friendly chat with the neighbor, legally there is little they can do.
Mark Alexander took a weeklong hunting trip in northeast Kansas last month and returned home with a potential state record buck. See the story behind this incredible whitetail.
Some bucks are even beginning to tolerate other bucks again. By the end of next week, things should be pretty much back to normal across whitetail country with whitetails focusing on staying alive more than breeding. It’s time to adopt post-rut hunting tactics.
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