Hoppe’s Critter Paper Targets – Big Buck, Deer, 28X28-Inch

Hoppe's Critter Paper Targets - Big Buck, Deer, 28X28-Inch

HOPPE’S Big Buck Target CT6 add a note of realism for hunters looking to improve their skills. Everyone respects the experienced hunter who can make the first shot a clean, killing shot. This realistic life-size target highlights vulnerable areas and can not only improve aim but hone a hunter’s instincts so the first shot always counts. Hoppe Deer Target Zone measures 28″ x 28″. There are 5 targets per pack.

List price: $4.95

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#ELKTOUR and #DEERTOUR DVD’s have arrived #bowhunting #deerhunting

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Allen Company Gun Cleaning Kit (in Aluminum Box, 60 Piece)

Allen Company Gun Cleaning Kit (in Aluminum Box, 60 Piece)

Loaded: 60 – Pc. Allen Gun Cleaning Kit with Aluminum Case. The whole kit ‘n’ kaboodle… brass rods, brushes, swabs, patches and more for guns of all sizes… all neatly packed in an aluminum case, ready for deployment in your arsenal! Here’s what’s inside: 14 brass brushes: .17 cal. through .54 cal.; 12-ga. through 20-ga.; 2 sets of brass rods for shotguns, rifles and pistols; 6 wool swabs: .30 cal. through 12-ga.; 2 sets of cleaning patches; Patch cutting diagram; 3 accessory adapters; 4 polishing cloths; 2 plastic handles; 2 muzzle guards; 13 plastic jags; 4 slotted tips; Custom aluminum case with handle.; Measures 14 x 12 x 2 3/4″h. Weighs 3 lbs., 9 ozs.; Order Today! Please Note: Case may be black or silver in color. Allen 60-Pc. Gun Cleaning Kit with Aluminum Case

List price: $51.99

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Make Plans For Deer Season Opening Day

Archery season opens Sept. 28 and modern gun season opens Nov. 9 in Arkansas, according to dates set recently by the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission.

Bryan Hendricks of Arkansas with a fine whitetail.

Bryan Hendricks of Arkansas with a fine whitetail.

The deer season dates are part of the 2013-14 general hunting regulations approved  during the Commission’s monthly meeting. AGFC Deer Program Coordinator Cory Gray told commissioners that hunters checked a record 213,487 deer, an increase of 11 percent from the 2011-12 deer season.

Season dates for the 2013-14 deer hunting season:

All zones: Sept. 28, 2013 to Feb. 28, 2014.

Modern Gun
Zones 1, 1A, 2, 3, 6, 6A, 7, 8, 8A, 10 and 11
: Nov. 9-Dec. 1.
Zone 4: Nov. 9-10.
Zone 5: Nov. 9-10 and Nov. 16-17.
Zones 4A, 5A, 14 and 15: Nov. 9-Dec. 8.
Zones 4B and 5B: Nov. 9-17.
Zones 9, 12 and 13: Nov. 9-Dec. 15.
Zone 16, 16A and 17: Nov. 9-Dec. 25.


Zones 1, 1A, 2, 3, 4A, 5A, 6, 6A, 7, 8, 8A, 10, 11, 14 and 15: Oct. 19-27 and Dec. 14-16.
Zones 9, 12, 13, 16, 16A and 17: Oct. 19-27 and Dec. 29-31.
Zones 4, 4B, 5 and 5B: Closed.

The statewide Christmas holiday modern gun deer hunt is Dec. 26-28. Youth modern gun deer hunts will be held Nov. 2-3 and Jan. 4-5, 2014.

A private land antlerless-only modern gun deer hunt in zones 1, 1A, 2, 3, 6, 6A, 8, 8A, 9, 10, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 16A and 17 will be held Oct. 12-16.

The Commission also approved a pair of changes to bear hunting regulations for Bear Zone 2, moving the zone’s archery bear season opening day to Oct. 1 and reinstating a 150-bear quota for the zone.

The 2013 elk hunting season will take place in two segments, Oct. 7-11 and Oct. 28-Nov. 1. The first segment of elk season previously has been held in September.

The 2014-15 Season
The Commission also set deer season opening dates for 2014. Archery season will open Sept. 27, 2014; muzzleloader season will open Oct. 18, 2014, and modern gun season will open Nov. 8, 2014.

To see a summary of the 2012-13 hunting regulations, go to: http://www.agfc.com/enforcement/Pages/EnforcementRegulations.aspx.

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NcStar Crossbow with Scope (CS)

NcStar Crossbow with Scope (CS)

Crossbow With ScopeStrong Steel Cable Bow with Brass PulleysWeight 56.6 oz.Includes 10 Long Arrows , 10 Short Arrows, and Arrow Retrieving Kit with String Spool & 4 Retrieving Arrows

List price: $49.99

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Deer Hunting Kids Score!

New York’s youth deer hunting season was a success, with many young hunters getting into the woods with family and mentors. Check out some of these happy hunters with their deer!

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Hunter Specialties Realtree APG Leafy Headnet

Hunter Specialties Realtree APG Leafy Headnet

Leafy head net with Realtree APG camo pattern. Realistic leaf shape for better concealment made of lightweight, washable polyester fabric. Comfortable fit with adjustable nose bridge for clear unobstructed vision with or without glasses. One size fits most.

List price: $17.99

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Full Tang Tanto Hunting Knife W/ Fire Starter

Full Tang Tanto Hunting Knife W/ Fire Starter

This Tanto Survivor Fire Starter Knife is71″ in overall length. It has a black cord wrapped handle. The black finish blade is made of stainless steel. This knife comes with a sheath. This knife also comes with a fire starter tool.

List price: $29.99

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Redneck 6 Pack Beer and Soda Can Holster Belt, Camouflage

Redneck 6 Pack Beer and Soda Can Holster Belt, Camouflage

Look Ma, no hands! Having The Beer Belt ensures that you’ll never be out of reach of your next cool one!! Holds six 12 ounce. cans or bottles of beer around your waist. Constructed from durable ballistic nylon, in green army camo. Features quick-snap buckle, and adjustable size belt strap. The Beer Belt is perfect to bring to parties, outdoor events, fishing and camping trips, tailgate parties, etc. Need a drink?

List price: $14.99

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Trespassers, Poachers Caught On Game Cameras

Back a few years ago when game cameras started becoming more popular, manufacturers began hearing stories about getting photos of trespassers, poachers and other slimebag criminals stealing stuff.

By Alan Clemons, Managing Editor

Mark Drury's camera caught this trespasser. The face has been blurred. Game cameras placed in strategic locations high in trees, at angles, or hidden well, may offer landowners a great benefit to catch trespassers and poachers.

Mark Drury’s camera caught this trespasser. The face has been blurred. Game cameras placed in strategic locations high in trees, at angles, or hidden well, may offer landowners a great benefit to catch trespassers and poachers.

Some of the stories were comical. Trespassers looking directly at the camera but not realizing it was there, giving the landowner a perfect view. Trespassers doing, um, personal things. Poachers walking out with a turkey or fish, or walking in with a gun and camo. People breaking into storage sheds, tearing up shooting boxes or destroying property.

Decorum prevents me from using some of the more colorful phrases uttered when describing these folks.  Criminal is the legal term, of course. Folks committing these crimes often whine about not hurting anyone, didn’t do nothin’ bad, only caught a few fish or killed a turkey or deer … but the bottom line is they were trespassing, hunting or fishing without permission, and maybe theft or destruction of property. They’re criminals.

A good friend of mine called recently to ask if our son had been with me on an early-spring visit to his property. Nope, I replied. He sighed and confirmed my suspicions when he said he had photos of a trespasser. His anger was evident as he said his next move was to contact the game warden to talk with him and then the county’s sheriff department to make sure about his next legal moves in order to prosecute.

Bushnell Trail Cam Bear Safe Case

Bushnell Trail Cam Bear Safe Case

Knowing the property, this trespasser had to do a bit of walking to get where the camera snapped — very clearly — photos of him. Details were clear, including the face. It was obvious, too, that Timmy Trespasser didn’t have a clue about the game camera doing its job.


My buddy called a few days later to give me an update.

“I asked the warden if that kind of (photo) evidence will hold up and he said absolutely,” he said. “They’ve used game camera photos for arrests and prosecutions before. It sometimes depends on the judge, of course, and an attorney may try to negotiate a deal, but usually the photos are pretty clear proof and help with the case.”

Game cameras have come a long way in the last 20 years or so. As with most things, they’ve gotten smaller and have tremendously better technical capabilities. From boxes with wires and batteries to, now, cameras about the size of your hand in camouflage and locking safety boxes (because slimebags steal the cameras!) to the Moultrie Panoramic 150 that has a quiet lens with wide-view photo capabilities, high definition, video, and even remote systems.

Moultrie Security Case

Moultrie Security Case

Unreal, isn’t it?


My buddy said he’s looking at some of the new technology that has a “hub” that holds the camera system’s SD card that stores images or video, but is separate from the camera.

“I don’t understand the technology but it’s a wireless remote system that sends the signal to the hub site and supports multiple cameras,” he said. “If some thug comes up and sees the camera, they’re just going to take it. With this remote system, you may lose the camera but you’re probably going to get images or video of the guy taking the camera. Then you’ve got a charge of property theft, too, if you can catch and prosecute them.”

Last July while hunting Florida’s deer opener, we were blessed to be with our gracious hosts, Charlie and Laura Palmer, on their property west of Lake Okeechobee. I guess this was pretty much what most of south Florida looked like years ago with palms, palmettos, shallow ponds, panthers, bears, deer, gators, snakes and an incredible bird population of such variety it’s sort of mind-boggling.


Charlie and Laura have remote cameras on their property that send a signal back to the main unit and then their laptop at home. She said one of their favorite things to do in the morning is get a cup of coffee and then check their laptop to see what the cameras revealed. They’ve seen all kind of critters, remotely, which to me is ultra cool.

Once this technology continues to improve, like with these Cahaba Game Cameras, I think we’ll see this happen more with Joe Lunchbucket hunters. They’ll have the ability to watch, more easily and inexpensively as the techno-guts get better, what’s happening on their land.

This still doesn’t address the problem of actually catching the bad guys, which adds another layer of frustration.

“It really does just piss me off when this happens even though I know it may result in an arrest or conviction,” my friend told me. “The legal process is there for a reason, but

The new Moultrie Panoramic 150 has a quiet, sliding lens that takes images with a wide field of view day or night. It's a great camera for your hunting land or home security plans.

The new Moultrie Panoramic 150 has a quiet, sliding lens that takes images with a wide field of view day or night. It’s a great camera for your hunting land or home security plans.

people who pursue things like this have to swear out the warrant, appear in court, miss a day or more of work and all because someone doesn’t respect a landowner’s rights or property.”


The cameras aren’t just for hunting stuff. Deer and turkeys and hunting stuff is the fun part, of course, but don’t overlook using them for security. Many of you already do, I know.

You’re placing the cameras higher up in trees, hiding them better, using stronger lock boxes or security mechanisms to keep them from being stolen, and that’s good. Some of today’s models are camouflaged but others that aren’t could use a touch-up from tape or Sharpie pen to help hide them. Steel cables and locks also may help prevent theft.

I’m hearing of more hunters and landowners putting cameras at an angle and higher up in trees where people don’t think about looking. We look at eye level, usually. Home and business security systems put cameras in the corner of a roof or on poles overlooking entrances or parking lots. Hunters and landowners need to start thinking about things like this, too, if you have problems with criminals. Toting a ladder to remove an SD card or switch batters is a minor hassle compared to losing your gear or having a poacher run rampant.

Better, more ingenious ways to help catch poachers and trespassers definitely is a good thing, because poachers aren’t hunters. They’re criminals, and should be treated as such.


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