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Published by Roger on 23 Jan 2010

I have an older bow…..

I have a pointblank compound bow and am looking for mods to adjust the draw length. I looked at Cabelas and another outfitters store and they can’t help. If anyone knows where I can get the mods for this bow, please help me out. Thanks.

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Published by whitetailin on 22 Jan 2010

Tree Stand Saftey

This is part 1 in this 5 part series a tree stand buyer’s guide.

First thing I would like to cover is tree stand safety. I know if you hunt you are used to hearing it or if you have not please don’t skip over this article. Each year thousands of hunters that hunt in tree stands often end up the hunt with having to go to the ER. The number one accident related to hunting continues to be tree stand falls. In 2005 the Consumer Product Safety Commission reported 5,686 injuries occurred with the use of tree stands. They estimated there are currently over 11 million tree stands in use across the United States.

Since then it is now law that tree stands manufactures offer a compliant hunter safety system otherwise known as a Fall-Arrest System or Fully Body Harness. They have to meet the Tree Stand Manufacture Association Guidelines or otherwise known as TMA.

A few rules of the road when it comes to stand safety. Makes sure you read all the literature the stand comes with. If the max weight on the tree stand is 300 lb carrying capacity and you weight 305 lbs then you need to send it back and get one that suites your proper weight.

Make sure you inspect the tree stand the manufacture ships to you. Look for cracks in the steel, cracks in the cables, bent deformed supports.  Inspect the grommets and bolts and make sure they are not loose. Inspect the vinyl straps or chain for not fully closed links.

Inspect the safety harness itself. Make sure the stitching is stitched all the way through. Make sure there are no tears that are not supposed to be there. These extra precautions could save your life. Takes five minutes to fully inspect the stand and harness for defects.

After inspection set up your deer stand low to the ground on a tree and attach your harness. Lightly bounce up and down to see if the platform gives way. Lean out with harness on and strapped to the tree and see how comfortable it is. Does it feel like it is giving out or it is made of a quality construction? When ever in doubt send it back and go with a different brand name. Your loved ones will thank you if you take these extra few precautions.

My father worked as iron worker his entire life. They have full body harnesses made for iron workers that walk steel all day long. The harness is made of heavy duty thick nylon. If that is something you’re interested in then by all means look into it. One fall and that is all it will take.

Check out

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Published by admin on 22 Jan 2010

Game Farming vs. Golf Courses By Ted Nugent

Game Farming vs. Golf Courses
By Ted Nugent

Young Rocco showed admirable discipline. It was cold, damp and uncomfortable in the deep woods. He climbed the challenging hills and terrain carefully with pure youthful spunk. The hardest part was sitting statue-still for extended periods of time with dad. But his intense smile said it all. He was mesmerized by the wild all around him. The flitting songbirds captured his attention, the distant crow speak ignited his young, inquisitive imagination. The nearly invisible deer, ghostlike, feeding along the ridgeline ahead, caused him to hold his breath temporarily and stare fascinated by the dynamic of the beast and his exhilarated level of awareness. This boy was on fire! High on natie as it oughta be.

The day rocked on, father and son truly harmonizing with Ma Nature, and more importantly, each other. Like my dad before me, I was driven to teach my son the laws of nature—hands-on—as a natural, thinking, conscientious participant, hunting our families’ dinner by dedicating ourselves to her rules of tooth, fang and claw. To observe my boy embracing this powerful reality set my soul aflight.

This day afield was particularly moving for us, not just because we had some great discussions about important things, not just because an eight-year-old boy showed good self-control and self-discipline and intense interest, and not just because our midday sack lunch together tasted better in the wild than any five-star meal anywhere. Much more importantly, this day in the wild was extremely special for the simple fact that we could actually experience it legally.

You see, at eight, Rocco, is not by law allowed to deer hunt in Michigan, or almost any state for that matter. Even though he has dedicated himself to firearm and archery safety and marksmanship, certainly as good, if not better, than many of those of legal age, the goofy laws in most states force young children like Rocco to stay away from hunting, and for all practical purpose, the outdoors and her valuable lessons. With this programmed failure to recruit new, young hunters, the value of wild ground and inherent wildlife habitat is virtually doomed. Tragically, an entire generation has been discouraged to feel the mighty spirit of the wild by these nonsense laws. Believe me, the alternatives are ugly. Read the papers and watch the news mutilated by report after report of younger and younger violent offenders. Review recent history and see the invention of words such as “drive-by shooting, “ “school shootings,” the explosion of gang violence, graffiti, vandalism, preteen drug running and pregnancies, and kids randomly killing each other, and you will note it all began the same time as America’s exodus from the country to the city and the land. Hunter’s numbers began to decline THEN the crap hit the fan.

Thankfully, Rocco and I had a wide-open opportunity to hunt game together because of private property visionaries. With the rape of the hills, urban sprawl, the paving of America, and an epidemic of habitat-destroying golf courses, malls and other over-the-top development, wildlife ground will only be saved if that wildlife has renewable value. Many private property owners across the country, for many legitimate reasons, have enclosed their land with game-proof fences in order to offer specialized hunting opportunities above and beyond the regular seasons. And why not? Certainly this private control has proven to be an obvious, upgrade in quality deer management, and those increased opportunities provide a vast increase in quality family hours of recreation. That’s a win/win if there ever was one.

Is it real hunting? Certainly the very same variables that dictate a quality hunt anywhere apply on natural habitat within enclosures as well. With good escape cover, adequate food sources and sensible management restrictions, much like those rules that succeed on public grounds, an enclosed property hunt is as good as any wilderness hunt. Anyone who has had a lick of real-world hunting experience can tell you how anything can happen out there in the wild, fence or no fence. Only the inexperienced squawk their supposition. Facts are always a much better source of policy than guesswork. The critics of enclosure hunting invariably ignore these statistics and facts, mindlessly continue their vacuous diatribe. Meanwhile, the truth is there for the discovering if but a modicum of effort is pursued. So be it.

People who just plain hate hunting and hunters have found support within the hunting community by small-minded hunters, who, by all appearances, just like to hear themselves pontificate, for whatever reason. Legislation was posed a few years back under Bill HR1200 to ban all fenced-in hunting under 1000 acres. That bill was defeated for obvious reasons regarding private property rights, but in Washington State, and now Wisconsin, the anti-hunters have succeeded in fooling the public, as such enclosures are now illegal. This closed mindedness is coming to Michigan and other states right now, and represents a terrible mistake for many reasons. But the primary tragedy of such thinking is the brick wall it represents to family, particularly, children’s opportunities to hunt during those most important formative years of their youth.

In Texas and Mississippi, there is no minimum legal age for young hunters. Parents made those determinations for years without any injuries or accidents. And those 5, 6 and 7 year-old hunters bag deer regularly, under safe, well-supervised conditions that a bureaucrat or socialist cannot fathom. By all accounts, those families do not need to be protected from themselves, thank you. And if enclosure hunting is “unfair,” then, pray tell, just what do you call chicken McNuggets?

With shooting light fading into the evening shadows, Rocco belly-crawled the last few yards to the forest edge, and set up his little bolt-action .223 rifle for the shot. And because of all the dedicated range time he had invested to cultivate his inherent marksmanship discipline, he put that big, wild old hog down with a perfect heartshot. As we field dressed the beast and dragged him out of the forest, I glowed, witnessing my son’s joy and excitement from his first kill. It was a long, difficult, challenging day of lessons in the wild. Lessons that touched the deepest, most important cor of his being. Lessons of stealth, accountability, discipline, patience, awareness, self-control, self-sufficiency, nature, cause and effect and, ultimately, how to open up and feel his father’s love. To bring any obstacles whatsoever into his equation would be truly unfortunate. And it is very sad that no father and young son in Wisconsin or Washington State will ever be able to feel what we felt this day, all because selfish, ignorant fools create a policy with zero information. Really, really sad.

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Published by admin on 22 Jan 2010

Western Connection by Tom Tietz

Western Connection
Word on the street says that big mule deer are
almost impossible to find.  But this is far from true
Story and Photos by Tom Tietz

 Mule deer herds are declining throughout the west.  There are no longer any trophy mulies to be found.  This is the talk of the day throughout the western states.  Some pundits make it sound like a waste of time, money and effort to pursue trophy mule deer bucks these days.  Well to that, I say HOGWASH!


Although mule deer herds and trophy bucks are nowhere near the levels as during the heydays of the 60s, there are still sustainable populations with quality bucks out there for the hunting.  It just takes a little more effort on the part of the hunter nowadays.  Granted, the days of driving your truck down a road and having your pick of big four-pointers are probably gone forever, but good bucks are still out there, on both public and private lands.  A bowhunter with reasonable expectations of taking a buck that qualifies for P&Y can find success in any western state.  It just takes a little homework and pre-season effort on your part.  While there are very few, if any, areas that consistently produce 190-class mule deer, there are a myriad of areas where one can pursue and have a reasonable chance at harvesting 150-plus class mulies.

Getting a Tag
 The first thing one has to do to find big bucks is to learn how to play the draw.  Most of the better hunts in the West are now on some type of limited draw system for tags.  At first glance this may look incredibly complicated, what with bonus points, preference points, multiple choices, hunt codes and the like, but it really isn’t all that difficult to learn.  The key is to start early.  The days are gone when you can decide in July that you’re going deer hunting in August.  You need to start getting your act together in December.  Every state has a somewhat different system, and application deadlines can range from January to May, Contact the states you’re interested in hunting in late fall and get on their list to receive information and applications as soon as they become available.

Playing the Odds
 Drawing a tag can range from literally once in a lifetime (due to astronomical odds) to something you can do virtually every year.  Usually the tougher the draw, the better the quality, but you can find P&Y bucks in nearly every unit in nearly every state.  Some areas may be excellent for 150-class bucks but you will have no realistic chance at a 190.  These areas are usually much easier to draw.  Believe it or not, some areas are still capable of producing 200-point bucks, but getting a tag in these areas can be another story altogether.  Some guys try to hit a home run and apply for only the premier areas in every state, in hopes of drawing at least one really special tag every couple years, whereas other guys prefer to hunt more often and apply for areas that have the better odds of drawing.


Some states reward those who apply but don’t draw a tag with bonus or preference points for future drawings.  This way the hunter who puts in every year has a better chance to draw the more sought-after units.  Others just have an all out draw, where every applicant has an equal chance of drawing every year.  The key here is to start getting points in the states that offer them and keep trying to draw prime units in the other states.  If you set up a system for drawing different states, you can pretty well assure yourself of a good quality hunt somewhere each year.

Selecting an Area
 The first key to getting a trophy mulie is to find out where thy live.  You can be the world’s greatest hunter, but if the area you’re hunting doesn’t hold big deer, you’re not going to get one.  There are several ways of finding areas that harbor trophy bucks.  Read as many articles and books on mule deer as you can find.  Although you may not get much on specific areas through these sources, you can still glean a lot of valuable information.    For example, an article on trophy mulies in Nevada’s high country will narrow your search down to units in Nevada’s high country will narrow your search down to units in Nevada with high mountain ranges.  Or an article about hunting in CRP will narrow your search to those areas and states with large expanses of CRP.

 Another source for information is state game departments, where you can get harvest data, herd data, draw odds and hunter distribution.  Look for areas with light to medium hunter pressure, high buck-to-doe ratios and stable or increasing deer numbers.  Don’t just rely on one year’s data either.  Get at least three years up front, then update your information each year.  Set up a file for each state or area.  From this you can determine trends in overall quality for each area.  Areas that meet these criteria have the highest likelihood of producing trophy bucks.  The best areas will usually be the toughest to draw, but there are some gems out there with good odds of drawing, you just have to look.  Put this data together with things you’ve read and you can narrow your search drastically.


Another way to get up-to-date information is from sport shows and conventions.  Talk to other hunters about where they have had success.  Again, most won’t give you specific information, but put what you hear together with what you’ve learned and your search becomes even narrower.

 I know you’re thinking, “man this is a lot of work.”  It really isn’t as bad as you might imagine.  You can do a lot of your research in the winter months when you’re relaxing after a few hours of snow shoveling.  And what could be better than planning your next trophy mule deer hunt?  Just sifting through the information you accumulate will get you pumped up for the upcoming season.


One last thing is to watch the weather.  Is the area you’re wanting to hunt having an unusually sever or mild winter?  This will have a lot to do with the health of the herds and trophy quality come fall.  If an area looks good statistically but had a very sever winter within the past couple years, it may be best to shy away from it.  On the other hand, if the area has put together a string of mild winters and the statistics add up, you may have discovered one of those uncovered gems.  Remember that just because an area produced some big deer in the past, things can change, and it may not live up to your expectations next fall.

When to Scout
 You’ve done your research and drawn that coveted tag.  Now it’s time to find out where the big boys play.  A lot of where to look will be based on the time of year you’ll be hunting.  Mule deer are generally migratory and where you find them in August could be miles from where they are in October.  Even though you may not hunt until later in the fall, the best time to do some pre-season scouting is in late July or early August.  Due to their reddish summer coat (which sticks out like a vegetarian at a barbecue), mulies are very easy to find this time of year.  Their antlers will be nearly fully developed, although the velvet coat that covers them will generally make them look about 15 percent bigger than they really are.

 The first step towards successful scouting is to obtain topo maps of your area.  These can be obtained from USGS, or Delorme has some neat software that enables you to print up-to-date topo maps right from your computer.  They also have state atlases that are very detailed and show basic topography and access roads.

Scout Smart
 When scouting, do so with little or no impact.  Glass wide expanses from a distant high point using a high-quality binocular or spotting scope.  With their reddish coloration, deer will be easy to spot from a distance, and you will be able to observe them without disturbing them.  This is especially critical if you are going to hunt in August or September, as the bucks you see will probably still remain in the same general area.  If your hunt is later in the fall, the bucks probably will have headed for lower elevations, but at least you’ll have an idea of the overall quality available to you.

 If scouting early isn’t a possibility, you can still get some pre-season scouting in.  The best chance you’ll get at a real trophy is in the first couple days of the season before other hunters have stirred things up.  If you are going to take seven days for your hunt, for example, you would be better off scouting for two or three days prior and only hunting four or five days, than to arrive the night before season and hunting for the full seven days.  Your best chance of taking a real buster buck is to locate him before opening day and then try to nail him in the first day or two of your hunt.  Once the deer get stirred up, all bets are off.  Those big guys didn’t get that way by being stupid.  They had to survive a number of hunting seasons to grow trophy antlers and know where to go to get away from hunters.

 Remember that scouting is important, but scouting smart is even more important.  The less you disturb the deer before the season, the better your chance of taking your trophy come opening day.  If you continually disturb the animals and the area while scouting, the bucks, especially the big ones, can be miles from where you first found them.

 Trophy mulies contrary to some beliefs, are still out there for the taking.  With just a little common sense and by using the information that is readily available, you will uncover areas that you can consistently hunt for that trophy of a lifetime.  Although luck always plays a part, trophy hunting is an endeavor where you usually get out of it what you put into it.  Research is an essential part of today’s trophy mule deer hunting.  It can be hard work and somewhat time consuming, but the rewards can make all the effort more than worth it.

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Published by admin on 22 Jan 2010

When the Wind Blows By Bob Grewell

When the Wind Blows
Sometimes silent, always invisible, the wind can
be your worst enemy or your best friend.
By Bob Grewell

Each year there are bowhunters who figure out the travel habits of a big buck lurking in their hunting area and eventually get a shot at him.  There are other bowhuwhunters who accomplish the same, but for some reason never catch a glimpse of the big trophy.  Why is this?  Well, of course, it could be due to a number of things.  Maybe the unlucky bowhunters made too much noise while sitting on stand, and deer could hear them before venturing within sight.  Or maybe they put their stand in the wrong place.  But if I was to bet on it, I would probably say the luckless hunters forgot to monitor the wind currents surrounding their stand, giving deer a “heads up” to their whereabouts.

Deer Rely On It
 It’s a fact.  Our preparations and stand locations are principally affected by wind direction.  It’s probably the number one element that sends hundreds of patient bowhunters home empty-handed each fall.  Recently, while bowhunting eastern Ohio, I was reminded of how important wind can be to every hunting setup.

 Where I was hunting, a dense tangle of greenbriers and saplings wrapped around the side of a steep hill.  Halfway up this slope, my carefully positioned tree stand was erected close to a trail that wound through this horseshoe-shaped bedding area.  The time-worn path provided deer easier access from a low-level stream bed that connected to an alfalfa field on the hilltop.  Water at the base, bedding cover in the middle, food on the peak—you couldn’t ask for better deer habitat.  On days the wind was to my advantage, I was in a tree downwind from an obvious fence crossing.

 On that particular day, however my hopes were extremely high, mostly because the rut was escalating and extremely high, mostly because the rut was escalating and deer activity was increasing.  The late afternoon sun was unusually warm, so I took my time moving to my stand.  I reached the edge of the briar tangle just as another bullying wind gust blew off my hat.  Disgusted, I began to wonder if I would in fact see deer because unruly wind makes deer skittish.

 Pulsating wind had me constantly searching the landscape.  At one point, I was slowly rotating my head when I spotted a six-point casually making his way up the hillside.  As he scaled the steep incline, he stopped frequently to nose the air.  I felt safe because I had pre-planned the stand placement so that a wast wind was blowing across the trail, toward me.  He stood for several minutes, scanning the area and smelling air currents.  When he finally committed to crossing the fence, he made on leap.  After his feet hit the ground, he nosed the wind then investigated a natural scrape 12 yards from my stand.  I wasn’t interested in shooting the buck, but I was curious of his peculiar behavior.

 The deer’s nostrils flared constantly.  He smelled the ground, surrounding foliage, and methodically tested wind currents.  His reliance on the wind impressed me, as his damp, black nose purposefully searched out odors carried by the wind.  It was as if he were wired to an internal timing mechanism that induced him to sample the wind every 30 seconds.

 The buck eventually bedded down alongside a tangle of briars not 30 yards from my stand.  I was hoping his appearance would provide a “comfort zone” that would attract other deer.  The hillside shelf appeared to be a staging location where he waited for darkness before traveling uphill to the open alfalfa pasture.  As he laid down, his back faced the wind.  This posture enabled him to scent potential danger behind him (upwind).  Then, he could watch and listen for intrusions in front of him (downwind).  He frequently rotated his head to inhale the wind.  With my binocular I could see his face clearly.  He intermittently closed his eyes.  It was amazing how he moved his head to smell wind gusts while his eyes were closed it was obvious his nose never stopped working, even as he cat-napped.

 Long before darkness, a doe entered the scene.  She was approaching at a reluctant pace, walking into the wind.  The buck hadn’t been able to smell me because my stand position was perfect.  But, from where the doe stood, she scented me with the help of a prolonged gust of wind.  Her alarming snorts indicated she didn’t like my presence.  She scrambled and jumped the fence, racing across a weedy opening.  The startled buck exited a different direction.

 As you can see from my experience in the woods that day, deer rely heavily on wind currents to detect danger.  So, as hunters, we must learn as much as we can about the wind, where it comes from and how it blows.

Where Does It Come From
 As the earth warms and cools a turbulent of air currents and generated that produces the byproduct of wind.  Wind thermals typically move upward during the morning as air is heated by the sun.  During the evening, when the earth begins to cool, air currents fall.  Thus, vertical-moving air masses rise during the morning and descend in the evening.  This is important information to know when determining placement of morning or evening stands.

 But, you don’t have to be a magician to understand and use wind to your advantage.  Bowhunters do need to realize, however, where wind is coming from in relation to deer activities, and where it’s going so deer don’t pick up your scent after you’ve put up a stand.  Timing the wind is based on logic.  But, we often become so wrapped up with every aspect of bowhunting, we overlook the importance of wind direction and how this invisible atmospheric condition affects us.

 Three seasons ago, while hunting an oval-shaped creek bottom during early-November, I was able to use the wind to my advantage to arrow a nice buck.  At the time, the rut appeared to be in full swing.  I wasn’t in my morning stand more than 15 minutes when a doe materialized from a corn field on the opposite side of the lengthy weed field.  Suddenly, I caught a glimpse of the buck pursuing her.

 I could hear faint grunting, so I played my grunt tube and slapped my rattling racks, attempting to draw him away from fleeing doe.  After my third overture he stopped and looked toward me.  I hit the racks again and he shunned the doe, trotting toward me.  Fortunately, a steady west wind blew in such a manner that my scent wasn’t transported toward their activities.  More importantly, a deep, wide creek was directly behind me.  If this buck tried to circle and walk into the wind, it would be difficult for him to smell me without crossing the creek.

 As he came closer, he moved along the water barrier, but didn’t cross.  Nosing the wind, the buck took a course beside a narrow band of trees and foliage at the edge of the field.  Ears laid back, grunting seriously, he walked within 10 steps of my tree stand.  I had previously dribbled doe urine on the ground as a scent post in anticipation of distracting a buck long enough to draw and release an arrow.  And it worked!

 He stopped, lowered his head to decipher the odor, and I made my move.  He flinched as the arrow blew completely through both lungs.  When he started to bolt, I immediately grunted twice with my call.  He abruptly stopped and looked back toward me.  I remained motionless as he stumbled across the open field before laying down only 80 yards away.  I was thankful the wind didn’t change directions.  Only a week before I couldn’t use the stand because a different wind direction would have carried my scent across the field.

Monitor It Daily
 Using the wind as an ally begins before we enter deer habitat.  Become a student of weather by monitoring daily conditions so you’re completely aware of current wind directions.  Weather radios will help you retrieve this vital information.  A radio’s portability also allows you to carry one afield and monitor weather at your convenience.  Television and radio weather reports should always be checked before going afield, but don’t solely rely on these weather reports.  Once you’re afield, you need to double-check wind conditions.

 Reviewing wind direction is a continuous process.  Watch the movement of leaves and small tree branches, as well as tall grasses.  If it’s a blustery day, check the direction of your steamy breath as you exhale.  I use one stand close to a rural home where I can view the drift of chimney smoke as it rises from their fireplace.  Cat whisker string silencers move freely in the direction wind pushes them.  If you tie a short piece of dark-colored thread to your bow, it will move with the wind, even a slight breeze.  A small butane lighter will show the direction of wind currents precisely, too.  Some hunters carry a squeeze bottle with a scent-free powder and occasionally puff small amounts into the air, watching the direction the powder floats.  This method works very well.

 But, any time the wind is in your favor before climbing into a tree stand, basic bowhunting rules still apply.  Make certain all your clothing has been de-scented.  Equally, cleanse your body with a de-scenting soap to avoid contact with human related odors before going to your stand.  Even when you’re downwind and deer aren’t as likely to smell you, hunters need to stay as clean and as scent-free as possible.

Wind Is Ever-Changing
 Location, location, location—it’s instrumental in allowing you to hunt undetected.  When selecting a tree to ambush deer, there’s no strategic spot that’s fool-proof.  No one stand site produces every time because wind isn’t constant.  It’s imperative to have more than one location available.  This enables you to switch whenever wind direction changes.  This tactical change is beneficial, especially when ever  you’re hunting different types of landscape.  Flat, open farm ground is typically subjected to one-directional wind currents for several hours at a time.  If there are no landscape contours creating obstacles and the day is exposed to a specific wind, breezes will flow in the same constant direction.  That is, unless there’s a weather change.

 Conversely, hilly and mountainous terrain will fool you.  Valleys, rock structures and heavy woods might alter wind direction.  The wind can blow from a westerly direction on a hilltop, but as it sweeps down into  snaking valley, wind currents will follow these twisting and turning landscape features.  Wind will weave its way along and around uneven landscape features, too.

 There’s not much that compares to going one-on-one with a mature whitetail buck.  Whitetail are elusive, cautious, and seem to have an invisible sensory ability that alerts them of our presence.  They create a superb challenge because this ally makes them capable of avoiding the best hunters.  One often wonders if they don’t have magical abilities.  That is, until we understand their unseen partner: wind.  It can be your friend or your enemy, it just depends on how you exploit it.

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Published by searcher1988 on 18 Jan 2010

Looking for a Bow Rack?

Just to let you know if you are looking for or interested in the Ultimate in steel locking bow racks, you need to contact Dave at [email protected] Their website is under construction at: They are selling the best steel, locking, with rubber coating bow racks around. They come in 2, 4, and 6 models that are either wall or ceiling mounts. (For indoor or outdoor use) (There is a patend pending).

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Published by travis on 17 Jan 2010

Hunt Elk in Idaho

Booking hunts right now for Panhandle Idaho Elk hunts.
Excellent oppertunity on good bulls in September.

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Published by Grizzly16 on 17 Jan 2010

Golden Eagle Bow ID, and help finding Modules/Cams

I have had this Golden Eagle since i was younger. i am now 23. the Draw Length is now to short. the bow is labeled as Lenght-26, Weight-50, and Srting Lenght- 52. its Advantage Timber. I went to Cabelas, Bass Pro, Gander Mountain, and a store called Clelnads Outdoor World. They all told me Golden Eagle has been bought out many times since that bow came out, and that none of them carried the modlules/cams for it and to get on here and try to see if anyone or any company had the cams/modules. If someone could please help ID this bow, and tell me where to find modules/cams i would appreachate it. Im a US Army soldier who does lots of deer and duck hunting. didnt hunt in 2007/2008 cuz i was in Iraq and im getting back into it and i need to get my bow adjusted to my length and weight. thanks.

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Published by psebowswtm on 16 Jan 2010


i need some new arrows im shootin a pse whtetail madness 60lb draw weight and a 27 in draw lenght ibo speed right around 300fps

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Published by al on 16 Jan 2010

mission bow

im looking to get a mission bow, does anyone know how good they are to  shoot.

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