Archive for the 'Uncategorized' Category

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Published by PAbonebuster on 05 Oct 2009

Looking for Cam and Draw Module

I have a 2001 Bowtech Mighty Mite and the draw mod broke. That cam and mod is no longer availible. Any ideas where I can find one or is there a cam that I can interchange?

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Published by aaron on 02 Oct 2009

target bow and all for sale!!

red anodize with carbon graphic limbs bowtech constitution. adjustabe draw length. i have it set at 65 pounds right now. also with it a hard case. plus!!!!… sure lok scope and mount, blue anodize thumb release, 3d rover arrow rest, a dozen ac navigator arrows and a k&n carbon stabalizer. the arrows also come with their own case as well as the scope.
im asking $900.
email me at [email protected] if you are interested. thanks.

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Published by scotty624 on 02 Oct 2009

my article for journalism and my schools newpaper on compound bows and the accessories

     Compound bows; it’s most commonly known by many bow hunters, more by bow hunters with more experience than the younger and beginning archers and bow hunters. You can get many accessories for the compound bow; many of them are to silence the “BUNG” sound the bow makes when you let go of the string or pull the trigger for your release, and some of them will help make your life as an archer easier from aim to and drawing the bow. 
     String accessories; there are many kinds of string accessories, there’s string whiskers also known as cat whiskers, bow jacks, string leaches, D-loops, peep sights and nock sets. Then there’s another category of string accessories, which are for tuning the bow such as, the serving string. Then there are the actual bow accessories such as the sight, rest, and the stabilizer. The cat whiskers, bow jacks, and string leaches are very well known by bow hunters, they rely on them a lot because they silence the “BUNG” sound that scares the game you’re hunting away. The cat whiskers have to be the most common through-out all bow hunters, the next one that is popular through-out bow hunters are the bow jacks, you have to split the string to get them installed. The string leaches, they aren’t as popular but there are a few people that still use them.
     The stabilizer is also a type a silencer but also works as a balancer. There are several styles of stabilizers, and all of them work the same but some are more recommended for hunting and some for 3D indoor and outdoor tournaments.  There’s the regular stabilizer for hunting, B-stingers, then V-bars for the 3D tournaments and a few other styles of stabilizers (check out www.deadcenterarchery.com for stabilizers).
     The peep sight; it goes along with the sight to help with your aim; almost every bow bunter that uses a compound bow uses a peep sight. The rest; there’s many types; the most common two would have to be a whisker and biscuit, and drop away. The D-loop and nock set; they normally go hand in hand, some archers will put a D-loop on so they can draw the bow easier with a release and put a nock set above or below the D-loop to help keep it in place, the nock sets aren’t necessary but some archers do prefer them. Sights; the sight comes in several different styles and many ranges and pins. You can get a one pin sight through an eight pin sight and even a laser sight.
     Then the serving string; when you go to spilt your string to put a peep sight in or bow jacks, the serving string is the most important thing in archery, without the serving to tie the peep in, your bow string will be all split and you will not be able to shoot the bow or the string will blow up/fall apart on you. Some archers that are in a tight pinch use dental floss, like for instance, if you’re in the woods and you notice that you’re serving is coming off, you got flues in your pocket, you can serve the peep in temporarily then when you get home you can reserve the peep in. Serving string can also be used when you spilt your string for bow jacks, and also to tie on cat whiskers. Without serving string most archers and bow hunters alike could not have most of their string accessories.

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Published by antonio3755 on 01 Oct 2009

need a bow…

hello i am new at this and have been wanting to get started to learn to use a compound hunting bow but cant seem to find a good cheap one, anyone know of any good ones that are affordable

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Published by chadlee on 28 Sep 2009

help please

hi i am trying to get into bow hunting and i dont have a bow and im not real sure how to go about getting one with out spending a hole lot of money for one and come to find out i dont like it.I do no that i have a 29″ draw lenth and not real sure what i can pull back. Do i buy a used bow or a new one

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Published by kbrando on 28 Sep 2009

BOWHUNTING THE MIGHTY AMERICAN MULEDEER by Ted Nugent

BOWHUNTING THE MIGHTY AMERICAN MULEDEER           by Ted Nugent
 
September 10, 1975, and young Ted was stalking a steep and slippery slope of the seemingly endless Umcompadre National Forest on the Western range of the Colorado Rocky Mountains. And John Denver was right; I was indeed Colorado Rocky Mountain “high”. Like 10,000 feet high and huffing for oxygen. Gripping my trusty Bear take-down recurve bow, I did my best to thoroughly scan the wilderness terrain around me as I cautiously tiptoed my way from quakie stand to oakbrush clump. It was heaven on earth.
 
I don’t know how a bowhunter, specifically hunting for muledeer in the heart of muledeer habitat, can possibly be caught off guard when muledeer show up, but with a bouncing boing boing boing catapulted three enormous muledeer bucks, jolting me into momentary shock.
 
Three very wide velvety racks came bounding from above and to my left just 20 yards before me. An immediate, pure primal scream ignited the rawest of predator instincts deep in my guts as my bow swung up, arrow drawn back, and I burned a hole into the crease behind the leg of the last and largest buck all in about one second. The vision is branded onto my psyche to this very day, (if only I could shoot like this everytime) as my turkey fletched aluminum arrow vanished into the very hair I was looking at, and the buck ran pell mell for forty yards and piled up.
 
This tall, wide, handsome 28 inch 5×5 beast literally took my breath away. It was not only my first antlered bowkilled muledeer, it was my first antlered bowkilled any deer, and I about came unglued.
 
That moment in time, many, many years ago, at the tender age of 27, was beyond my Michiganiac whitetail bowhunting dreams. The bigness of Colorado, the exoticness of the mountains and our remote deercamp, the lessons from Ron Chamberlain and Jerry Byrum and the guys, the thrill of pursuing what Fred Bear had inspired in me, manifested in the dynamo that is big, fat heavy horned muledeer in the great American wilderness. Yowza!
 
Surely, there is no replacement for the mighty whitetail deer in my life. In fact, like all my hunting buddies, I admit that my life would be nothing without this amazing wild beast. But like the whitetail, the uniquely American muledeer embodies allthings wild and free, and he turns me on like a house afire.
 
Here we are in 2009, and I am still at it, but well into the extreme. I am fanatical. Radical. Over the top. Obsessed. Possessed. Loony. Backstrap addicted. And damn proud of it.
 
Having just bagged two dandy mulies in the gorgeous sand dunes of West Texas with Gary Sitton, Fred Wight and John Bermea, I now headed to the wilds of the Lincoln National Forest in New Mexico’s Sacramento Mountains. Hunting with Harry Woods Guides and Outfitting on the mountaintop lands of Viet Nam vet hero BloodBrother Jerry Dollins, I hunkered down in a Double Bull blind on a burned out slope in the freezing cold of January, bow still in hand.
 
A gaggle of muledeer does had cautiously made their way towards the old livestock water tank, and were skirting some old fencing when their heads went erect and they all gazed into the thick oakbrush scrub uphill. Another large doe effortlessly leapt over the barbwire fence with a mature 3×3 buck right on her tail. Then another smaller 3×3 joined in and the show was on.
 
Though smack dab in the wilderness across the mountain from the famed Mescalero Indian reservation,. Jerry has a private homestead where livestock and wild horses graze and water. Joining the domestic and feral critters at the remote water tank are flocks of wild Merriam turkey, Rocky Mountain elk, muledeer, Mearns, Montezuma and blue quail, coyotes and bobcats, a whirlwind of songbirds and birds of prey, plus the occasional mountain lion and wild pig. A true animal lover’s spectacle if ever there was one, and my Double Bull blind provided a ringside seat.
 
Attempting the near impossible, I had frustrated myself no end time after time trying to operate the HD vidcam on my Bogg Gear tripod so as to capture the moment of truth for our Spirit of the Wild TV show on Outdoor Channel. Whenever a shooter buck would approach a broadside moment, I missed out in the brief moment it took me to settle the vidcam and try to prepare for the shot. I was going nuts. But good nuts, moved by the beauty of muledeer all around me.
 
After much torture and fun grief, my #2 favorite buck approached from the tank nosing a big mature doe. I pushed the record button and swung the vidcam lens in his general direction without zooming, snapped my Scott release on the string loop and made my predator ballet move. It was working!
 
THUMP! At about 20 yards, the pretty zebra arrow centershot the bruiser as he high kicked and scrambled out of there pronto. I liked it, but as always, we ask ourselves, “too far back?”
 
I made my adrenalin charged emotional statement on film, then snuck back to the bunkhouse to inform Harry Wood and Jerry what had happened. Harry had seen the shot from the window and watched the buck lay down above camp. Four does were standing and looking at the bedded buck, so we decided to vamoose and head down to Cloudcroft for some Texas Pit BBQ chow to kill some time before recovering my prize.
 
Lunch was great, and after a brief search, bloodhound bird dog Jerry Dollins found the buck stone cold dead just a few yards from where he had bedded, obviously dead shortly after being hit with the razorsharp Magnus BuzzCut broadhead.

muledeer

Just like nearly forty years before, BloodBrothers erupted into joyous celebration on a wilderness mountain slope, admiring, praising and fondling a handsome muledeer beast that fortified our souls. The dandy, old, tall 3×3 was a real trophy for this old bowhunter.
 
Uncle Ted used his trusty Martin Firecat, GoldTip Nuge arrows, Magnus head, Lumenok, Scott release, Sims accessories, MossyOak ScentLok, Code Blue scents, Bushnell optics, Double Bull blind, Magnus RackPack chair, Knight & Hale calls, Outdoor Edge knives, Glenn’s DeerHandle,
 
For details about the amazing muledeer and elk hunting opportunities in NM, contact HarryWoodoutfitting.com or Sunrize Safaris at TedNugent.com. The adventure will cleanse the soul.

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Published by Doug M on 26 Sep 2009

need help with maintenance

what should i do when my bow gets soaked while hunting in the rain?

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Published by fuzzy elk slayer on 25 Sep 2009

82nd airborne by Bowtech

has anyone shot or have this bow i was looking into it but then i shot the admeral and idk what to choose now any help?!?

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Published by fuzzy elk slayer on 25 Sep 2009

new player in the whitetail world

im usually a elk and mulie hunter and never tried whitetail till i saw a 5×6 non-typical in a group of other small bucks one day and where i hunt is by a highwaywith a small creek with trees but is only 80 yds from field to field im not sure if anyone can help but how would i hunt this land i ground hunt and i tried to find there path they come out of the creek on but all i find are cow trails any help??

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Published by mossy oak x on 24 Sep 2009

mossy oak x

i have a mossy oak x single cam bow. the string some way fell off the top idealer wheel. should i re-site my bow in or will it go back to where it was before?

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