Secrets of Shed Hunting: Finding Hunting-Season’s Leftovers
Contributor Mike Roux reveals some shed-hunting tips he picked up in the field.
Bowhunting: How to Build a Better Arrow
Like bullets, not all arrows are created equal, and the better your arrow build, the more accurate you’ll be in the field next fall.
How to Choose the Right Hunting Boots for Every Season
Selecting the right footwear for your hunt is critical to your success. Here’s a look at what makes a great hunting boot and what designs are suitable for various conditions.
How to Properly Clean and Store Your Rifle After Hunting Season
Your rifle is your most important hunting tool, and knowing how to properly clean and store it when hunting season comes to a close is critical in keeping it in tip-top shape. Here’s a detailed look at each step of the process.
How to Pick a Snow Goose Guide
During the spring conservation order, you can hunt with outfitters from Arkansas to Saskatchewan. Here’s how to avoid the poseurs and choose the right one.
How to Select New Sights for Old Rifles
Presbyopia is the loss of the eye’s ability to focus on close objects and it affects just about everyone over 40. When it happens to riflemen they usually retire their favorite classic rifles with open sights that should never wear scopes. But they needn’t do so.
How to Build a Home Butcher Shop
Any space including a garage, shop or storage shed can be turned into a game-processing center. Learn about hoists, knives, vacuum sealers, grinders and dehydrators you need to build your own butcher shop.
Building the Perfect Duck Hunt
Contributor Mike Roux details the factors that go into setting up the perfect duck blind, and more importantly, duck blind location.
How to Hunt Late-Season Whitetails on the Plains
Late-season success in Plains states like Iowa hinges on learning to hunt dwindling food sources, extreme weather and odd deer behavior.
How to Create Coyote Fight Sounds
Coyotes, like other predators, cannot resist a ringside seat to a good fight. So create the sounds of your own “fight club.” Yips, growls, barks—they all may work to lure a member of a local coyote family bickering among itself.