Scout for tracks, trails, droppings, nosed-up leaves, gnawed shells and the like around a food source several hundred yards off a field. If a doe unit is spending a lot of time there, you'll also find buck rubs and scrapes in nearby thick cover. Hang a tree stand right there, and then make sure the sign doesn't go cold. Scientists report that doe groups "rotational feed" every few days to keep from burning out food sources in small home ranges. As does traipse from, say, persimmons to honey-suckle to acorns, bucks follow them around in a rotational rutting pattern. Zero in on multiple pockets of mast and browse, set stands nearby and "rotational hunt" them to keep tabs on the does.