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Published by drenalin on 22 Jul 2009

Deer opener for Wisconsin

52 days till Wisconsin bow opener, cant wait im pumped!!!

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Published by admin on 22 Jul 2009

Laura’s Animal Rescue

kissy

Animal Rescue
by Laura Francese

I have passion for many things in my life.  One of which is taking care of animals.  Since I was a little girl, I’ve taken in animals of all kinds.  Anything that needed care and/or a permanent home became my responsibility.  In the last few years I become more aware than ever of the need for permanent homes for animals.  There are literally 1000’s and 1000’s of animals that need homes.  Some are from unspeakable situations…others are just unwanted animals from homes where they were once wanted.  Breaks my heart in a thousand pieces.  Chris and I have taken in many animals.  Our first official rescue was Ally, a blue Weimaraner.  We got her from the Ohio Weimaraner Rescue.  She was 8 hours from being euthanized.  No way we could let that happen.  Then we found Buddy.  We now call him Buddha (sometimes names just stick and you don’t know why)  We rescued him from the New York Weimaraner Rescue.  They even had his papers still.  He’s been the toughest case yet.  He had been passed from one home to another, abused, neglected, unwanted.  We were even told to “put him down”…. NOWAY we could do that….we already loved him and he was our responsibility now.  It has been amazing to see him change and get better.

Budda1

This last Friday we brought home a horse.  His name is Peanut.  He was taken from his home thankfully.  He is a papered Quarter Horse.  Kept in a stall where he couldn’t move.  Was used for breeding and rarely fed for 14 years!!!!!!

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Please please consider adopting or rescuing a pet before going to a breeder.  There are thousands of amazing animals that need and want permanent homes.  Please visit www.petfinder.com or www.aspca.com or www.spca.com I have found these three sites to be resourceful and informative.

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Published by admin on 22 Jul 2009

Addington to use/endorse Hoyt bows

addington

 

Howdy– let me start out by wishing you & yours a Happy Fourth of July!   Also a Happy Birthday to my friend Butch Thompson at the King Ranch in South Texas. 

I’d like to announce that as of today, July 1, I will be shooting Hoyt bows exclusively on stage and for all my bowhunting adventures.  After being at Hoyt for almost 19 years, it feels great to have a Hoyt in my hand again.  I look forward to working with my friend Mike Luper, aka “Super Luper” again.  I have twin GMX recurve bows for my stage show and a Montega compound that I shoot instinctively for my hunts. 

Here’s something on the move to Hoyt:
Addington to use/endorse Hoyt bows
by Lynn Chhabra

      Effective July 1, 2009 Frank Addington, Jr. will exclusively use Hoyt bows on stage for his instinctive archery exhibitions across the country and for all bow hunting activities.  For his stage bows, Addington selected two identical GMX recurve bows with 990 TX limbs.  In a long standing tradition, both bows are blue.  For his bowhunting activities, Addington will use the Hoyt Montega compound bow, which he has set&nb sp;up to shoot instinctively as well.  He said, “I’ll have a little higher profile in the bowhunting end of the sport.  I’ve always kept my bowhunting private, but will do a little more high profile stuff to further promote the sport and brand.”
      Addington, 42, shot his first bow in 1971 at the age of four and has been on stage doing exhibitions since 1986.  He joined Hoyt/Easton in 1986 and served on the advisory staff, Gold Staff, and as a one man member of the promotional pro staff until 2003.  He had this to say about the new Hoyt bows, “I was impressed when I got the bows and began to put the recurves together.  The GMX has a real “wow” factor.  Hoyt has always had a solid repututation for building bows that would shoot very accurately, but these new bows have so much cosmetic appeal.  They are works of art. The riser, limbs, graphics all come together to create a great looking bow.  The limbs are beautiful and I salute the designers and engineers that put this bow together.  Earl Hoyt would be so proud of this bow.  I can’t wait until our next stage show to blast some baby aspirins with it.”
      Addington also likes his new Montega compound bow. “I’ve been shooting the Montega and let me tell you that at 44.25″ axle to axle length, this bow is a finger shooter’s dream.  The accuwheel is impressive and I’ve already seen enough to know I may add t his bow to my stage show so that I can share the accuracy of this bow with my audiences.  Although it is a fraction of the market, I know there’s a demand for a finger shooter’s bow that’s fun, accurate, and has respectable speed.  This is that bow.  I intend to field test it in South Texas in October for a trophy whitetail buck on King Ranch,” Addington stated.
     The “Aspirin Buster” appears at sports shows, deer classics, expos, and related events coast to coast every year.  Addington has appeared on ESPN, CNN, and other media during his exhibition career.  Along with private shows for celebrities, private shows for the owners of the King ranch,  and an appearance at the 2007 National Pope & Young convention Addington travels far and wide promoting archery & outdoors to the next generation.  His goal at his appearances is to promote archery and encoura
ge young people to turn off TV, computers, and video games and get outdoors.  His main message is that archery is a lifetime, family sport. 
     Hoyt’s Director of sales & marketing Mike Luper had this to say about Addington’s return:

“We are very excited to have Frank back in the Hoyt family.  Through his incredible archery talents and abilities, he continues to introduce archery to thousands of people who may otherwise never experience this great sport. Through his relentless travels and the shows that he performs across the nation, he continues to promote archery as a family sport that can be enjoyed for a lifetime. He has touched many lives, especially the lives of many young kids, and has taught them that life in the outdoors with a bow and arrow is a great and happy life!  We look forward to working with Frank as he continues doing what he does best…promoting archery and entertaining the masses.”

     When asked about returning to Hoyt, Addington had this to say, “Having been with Hoyt for about 19 years, I told Mike Luper I felt like I was coming home.  I am really excited about the potential this new role will have and I will be doing everything I can to promote Hoyt bows, Hoyt dealers, and the sport of archery.  As a protege’ of the late Rev. Stacy Groscup, I keep challenging myself to try harder shots in front of audiences.  I have some new shots lined up for our 2010 “HAVE BOW WILL TRAVEL” tour and I’m sure my Hoyt bows will be up the challenge. Hoyt is a class act and I’m proud to be affiliated with them.  Seeing is believing and I look forward to seeing you at one of my shows.”
     Addington resides in Winfield, West Virginia with his wife Amanda and son Gus.  Gus has been shooting a bow since he was 18 months old.  Addington is a graduate of Marshall University.  He serves on the Expo Tech Team of the Weatherby International Foundation. and currently writes columns for bowhunting.net, Archerytalk.com. and other websites and magazines.  He owns Rocking A Productions,LLC , the company that books his archery exhibitions and speaking engagements.  For more information, visit his website at:  www.frankaddingtonjr.com .

Visit Addington’s website at:  www.frankaddingtonjr.com
Visit Hoyt’s website at:  www.hoytusa.com

The latest
     Well folks, that’s the latest.  We added two more shows to our schedule today.  I can’t wait till audiences can see the new bows.  I also want to thank Jon Gauthier, Kevin Stay, Bob Ohm, Joel Maxfield, and Matt McPherson for everything while I was using Mathews/Sky bows on stage. 
      I also appreciate our other sponsors very much— Muzzy, Easton, Sims Vibration Labs, Eze-eye, Archery Stand By, Justin Boots, and Resistol hats.  Next year celebrates 25 years on stage!  Looking forward to it! 

      I will publish our 2010 schedule soon.

Until next time, Adios & God Bless.

Shoot Straight,
Frank

www.frankaddingtonjr.com

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Published by hunterpar on 21 Jul 2009

In need of a Cam for PSE Bow…

I am looking to buy a Cam for a PSE Bow (Baby G Force) with the model number 9R. I think the correct term for the part I am looking for is the lightening Cam. If you have one for sale or know where I can find one, please let me know. I may also be interested in buying an identical, inexpensive used bow. My email address is [email protected]

thanks,
bruce

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Published by bigmezz on 20 Jul 2009

Memories

Some of the greatest memories are not of the kill.Or the taste of a fresh backstrap.My favorite memory is of my son’s 1st bow kill. We were hunting in a state park. We had gone into an area that a lot of hunters had been through. We sat all day without seeing any deer at all. I told my son we should go. As we walked out past a group of pines, my son said Dad! theres a deer under the tree. I told him go ahead and shoot it,thinking he was just having fun with me. Next thing I know he drops to one knee and fires an arrow underneath a pine tree. I see a deer jump up and run maybe 40 yards and look back. Then to my suprise it falls over! My son is yelling I got it! I got it! He shot a nice fat doe on his 1st hunt. He thanked me all the way home. I was never so proudof him.

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Published by zak13 on 15 Jul 2009

09 bows pse and matthews

Hey every one im new to the sight.. Just wanted to say im not brand loyal but i tend to lean more toward mattews and pse. But i just went to a dealer in northeast pa and shot the PSE xforce GX and Matthews monster side by side with the mind frame of buying either one. The PSE won hands down. It was lighter in hand, smother,Quit,Almost no vibration or noise. speed was about the same but did not crono so dont know for sure. The matthews was very top heavy,slight vibration,and the draw felt harsher that really blew my mind cause they normally have the smoother draw. The riser seemed alot more reflexed and felt very awkward in hand the shop owner even had to adjust my grip because the string hit my wrist. never had that problem and yes iv shot bows with a 6 in brace. To make a long story short i orderd the PSE GX in mossy oak tree stand should be here in a couple of days…

2 votes, average: 3.50 out of 52 votes, average: 3.50 out of 52 votes, average: 3.50 out of 52 votes, average: 3.50 out of 52 votes, average: 3.50 out of 5 (2 votes, average: 3.50 out of 5)
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Published by HUNTINISH on 13 Jul 2009

How Filming Your Hunt Can Save Your Deer and Your Rear by Josh Ishmael

IMG_0787               

                

                 Everyone knows the regular advantages of filming hunts. Whether you do it to fulfill a dream of being like Ted Nugent or Jim Burnworth and shooting that buck of a lifetime on film, or you are a person who wants to show their hunting buddies how you did that night in the stand, here is yet another good reason to film a hunt. On the morning of November 22nd filming was the only thing that saved me from losing the biggest deer of my life.

              After bow hunting for eight years I had shot respectable deer, but never the deer that Kansas was truly known for.  I had had encounters, but never the shot opportunity at a true Kansas monarch .The night before the hunt I recruited a buddy of mine to run my Sony Handycam for the hunt the next morning. Having seen several bucks in the previous week, our expectations were high with it known that you never know what you will see in Kansas. We arrived at our stand tucked back in a few cedars and could hear deer moving around us before it was bright enough for them to be visible.  As the sun emerged over the horizon, the deer movement slowed. We stayed in our stand until 9:30 a.m. and decided to return that evening and see if our luck would improve.

                We started down the trail that led to the truck and heard a noise that sounded like deer running. With it being the early stages of the rut, we didn’t think twice about kneeling down and seeing if something came out of the thick brush. Almost immediately we saw a doe moving in the way that every deer hunter would know that a buck was in pursuit of her. Our judgment was correct as a big white racked buck came trotting from the brush. The doe had crossed the path in front of us behind a large oak tree. After ranging the tree at 51 yards, I was confident at that range knowing I had practiced at that distance. As the buck went behind the tree, I brought my Diamond bow to full draw and settled for the shot. The buck cleared the tree and with a low grunting sound the buck stopped perfectly broadside. I settled my fifty yard pin behind the shoulder and touched off my release.

                 As the arrow flew toward the buck, he began to bolt. It appeared as if the fletching had gone right over his back and missed the mature buck. We watched as the buck ran through the woods and saw his tail disappear behind a large oak tree.  We walked to where the buck was standing and looked for any sign of blood or the arrow, but could find no trace of either. Being very unhappy with myself we went home and watched the footage to try to find where the arrow hit, so we could find it on the way into our evening hunt. After watching it several times, we found the spot where the fletching had looked as if it had flipped up giving us something to go off of.

                That evening an event came up that would not allow me to hunt. Still wondering what went wrong on the shot I had practiced hundreds of time during the summer and fall, I went again to review the footage. Going frame by frame I followed the arrow and realized that I had not missed at all and that the arrow had hit the buck just back from its vitals! What we thought was the fletching going over his back was actually when the arrow impacted the deer and made the fletching flip upwards!  Amazed at what I was seeing, I told my father to get dressed and immediately called my friend to help me try to track my buck.

                 With flashlights in hand and head lamps on, we headed to the spot where on the footage we last saw the buck’s tail flip.  We spread out to cover more area and moved our way through the hardwoods. Getting within about fifty yards of where we had last seen his tail, I heard my father yell, “Look! There he is!” We raced to where his flashlight beam had settled and found my buck. He was a mature nine point that grossed 144 inches and netted 139 inches. It was the biggest buck for me to date and the first buck that was for sure going to hang on the wall of my house.

                 Without the use of my small Sony Handycam finding that deer would have never happened. So whether you are using an inexpensive Sony Handycam DCR HC53E like I was or a Sony FX7 like television shows use, it is well worth the time and money to get your hunt captured on film. Reviewing your shot placement is critical in deciding whether or not to let the deer lie over night or if it is ok to go after it in an hour. With this technology on your side you will be able to find your deer more efficiently and be able to relive those memories for a lifetime.

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Published by airborne49719 on 08 Jul 2009

The Journey from Right hand shooting to Left hand!

 

    I was introduced to archery at a very young age. This was kind of expected of the boys from our family that grew up in the back woods of the eastern end of the Upper Peninsula of Michigan. My first bow was a 30 to 50 LB Darton compound bow. My dad bought it for my 11Th Birthday. It had no sights and when I asked my dad why the bow didn’t have sights he replied with “you have to earn them” so I asked being young and naive “how do I earn them then” and that is when he told me. When you can put six arrows in a pie plat at 15 yards I will get you sights for your bow. I spent all summer shooting that year trying to put six arrows in a pie plate. This was a hard task to accomplish at my age and at times I got so discouraged I just wanted to quite but my passion for hunting at this age had only begun. As the summer went by I tried my best but could never really get the hang of it completely.  My dad would watch and coach me telling me that I was dropping my arm or I wasn’t keeping my anchor points the same it was ruff. Plus my fingers would hurt from shooting for hours.   

  

    Then one day my dad while he was watching and coaching me I got really frustrated I was at 15 yards and still could not get my group to get any smaller than the size of a plate. He started to talk to me about  when I was even younger and how he would take me with him some times to meet a group of guys that always came to the Upper Peninsula from Ohio to bow hunt. These guys were quite the group they loved to party and tell stories about when they were younger and all the trouble they got into as they grew up.  For a kid it made going to deer camp so much fun. But it was there at deer camp around all those guys and my dad that I had learned about instinctive shooting. All the guys would get ready for opening day by pulling out a hundred dollar bill and put them on the bail of hay. The first one to put the arrow in the center of the bill at 20 yards won that round then they would back up to 30 yards and do it all over again sometimes they would even go as far as trying to do trick shots. It was this day that I remembered all the guys out shooting at those bills. How could they do it, what were they doing that I wasn’t. Then I realized they were just honing there skills to make them selves better and having fun while doing it.

 

    My dad asked me why don’t you go back to 5 yards and shoot. I looked at him and said but dad I have already mastered the pie plate at those ranges. That is when he reminded me about those guys and him shooting at the hundred dollar bills at 20 yards.  He then told me that if I move back up to 5 yards.  I would need to start working at grouping my arrows tighter in the target and picking different points on the target to aim at and you will improve. I took his advice and moved back up to the 5 yard mark and shot at the target like he told me. I felt like I had started all over again. But to my surprise I learned pretty quick that my grouping was not all that great and when I picked different points on the target I would be a half inch to a inch off.   I finally got the hang of it after I went back to the 5 yard mark and started over.  It was the summer I turned 12. I finally was able to put the six arrows in the pie plate at 15 yards. I got my sights and to boot my dad got me the new ball bearing release.  

 

    I have shot my fair share of deer in the past years with my bows that I have owned. I joined the Army in August of 2001 and it wasn’t till I deployed in February 2007 for Operation Iraq Freedom that would change my life. While I was deployed in Iraq we lost our first Soldier in March 2007 to a vehicle born improvised device. It was a dump truck loaded with 16,000 lbs of explosives that put a thirty foot crater in the ground. Since that day we had minor casualties up until August 2007.  When a Black Hawk crashed and Fourteen Soldiers perished in the wreck from the 25thInfantry Division. It was the day of the memorial service for the fourteen. My whole Company went to the memorial service paying there respect to the fallen Soldiers. I am not sure to this day why I left early to go back to my office but I did. It was there at my office where I meet SGT Collins, CPL Cornell, and PFC Axtell. I let every one in the office mind you that our office was your basic tin garage package minus the garage doors.  I was sitting at my desk and just finished talking to SGT Collins and CPL Cornell as they turned to leave and PFC Axtell was just entering the building from smoking a cigarette.  When a 127mm Brazilian rocket land five meters from the building. SGT Collins was KIA instantly he also took the brunt of everything that would have hit me. CPL Cornell was seriously wounded he received multiple wounds to his legs and upper body. PFC Axtell was also seriously wounded both of his legs were severed off at the waste. I was not wounded as bad as everyone else due to SGT Collins being only a foot and half away from me and taking the brunt of the shrapnel that would have hit me. I was the only one to walk out of that building on my own two feet that day. CPL Cornell and PFC Axtell are both doing really good and are a big inspiration to me on how i live my life now. PFC Axtell now SPC is out of the Army and has competed in two triathlon’s since he was wounded.

  

  I was very lucky that day for I must of had someone watching over me. I received shrapnel wounds to my right eye, top of the head and down the left side of my body. I was medivac to ballad, Iraq were they did my first surgery on my right eye to remove a large junk of shrapnel from my cornea that was allowing the fluid to leak out from my eye. I was then medivac back to Brook Army Medical Center in Texas. It was at Wilford Hall in Texas that I meet a Air force Doctor (Dr. Lane). He conducted my second Surgery which consisted of removing the rest of the shrapnel that was in my right eye and draining all the bad fluid and blood, he also did a lens transplant and sewed my Iris shut this surgery took around three hours. Since then I had a detached retina surgery in June 2009 to boot.  The seriousness of the eye injury is why I am here writing today it has been almost two years since that day in Iraq and my shooting style had to change.

 

    I just recently purchased my first left handed Compound Bow a Mathews Hyperlite.  But it took me a long time to finally switch to a left hand bow but I am glad that I did.  When I first got back from the hospital in September 2007 I was stationed at Fort Riley, KS the home of Monster Whitetail. I went straight into trying to make pins for my hoyt bow that would allow me to shot my right handed bow. I went to home depot and purchased some threaded rod 1/8 inch and took the dermal and started to make the pins I then found a old cobra sight bracket it all fit together perfectly but the bow look hideous. I didn’t care as long as it worked. The second time out in the woods I forgot my glasses and I took a stick to the right eye walking out in the dark so that ended archery season that year for me. I was then sent to Fort Carson, Co in June 2008 I love it here. I got so excited when I got out here “Elk” was the only thing I could think of and archery season was coming. I got my hoyt out and started to practice but after shooting right handed with my left eye it started to feel uncomfortable and I wasn’t sure why. I passed up a spike elk that season at 36 yards because I started to doubt myself and the ability to shoot right handed with being left eye dominate now.

 

    So in February of 2009 I bought a Mathews Hyperlite. This bow is awesome and Bill set me up right in every way. I went in to the Archery hut here in Colorado Springs and talked to the owner Bill about my situation and explained what I was looking for in a bow. He pulled his bow out from the office and said this is my hunting bow a Mathews right handed Hyperlight. He says its smooth easy to pull and light for packing around after elk. He let me shoot his hyperlite and I fell in love with that bow. After I shot it I looked at Bill and told him to order me one in left hand 55 to 65 lb pull.

 

   

I have been going to the range every chance I get to shoot it.  Took only two weeks to make the switch completely of brushing my right arm with the string and get the form of left handed shooting down. I am now once again chomping at the bit for elk archery season to begin. I will say this much from shooting right handed to switching to left handed it takes practice and it can be done. I am now shooting as good if not better left handed then I was right handed all because of the growing pains that I went through as a kid and learning how to shoot instinctive.  If you are going to learn you must be able to step back and think about everything you are doing in all situations to be able to grow in life.              

  

SGT Bennett

United States Army

 

“An army of deer led by a lion is more to be feared than an army of lions led by a deer.”

Chabrias 410–375 B.C. 

2 votes, average: 2.00 out of 52 votes, average: 2.00 out of 52 votes, average: 2.00 out of 52 votes, average: 2.00 out of 52 votes, average: 2.00 out of 5 (2 votes, average: 2.00 out of 5)
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Published by caribou creek on 07 Jul 2009

An Old mans smile

297Heres a deer hunting story. From the year 1970  {long before many here were out of diapers }

I was stationed in the navy in millington tenn . just after a tour of vietnam .My last few months before discharged .My service buddy and i had talked of deer hunting may times .I was avid bow hunter so was he .back then many people didnty hunt with bows that much .To see someone shooting a bow they would laugh to see a bow . Calling it a kids toy !.I had grown up in michigan as a boy free to run the woodlands and farms with my bow and arrows . My first deer was at age 6 . Like all young boys and men hunting was a way of life and top of the list for things to do after chores were done for evening .

My buddy and i took a week leave to drive to alabama to visit and hunt with hois grandfather on a small farm land .I had a fred bear super mag recurve with arrows –{still have it today with sales slip of 27.95 for bow and arrows as set } We arrived at farm . Settleing in for some good old fashion fixing so well know for the south. Staying up late talking about every thing from farming, To what we wanted to do now we were getting out of service . The topic changed to deer .

Stories were told . Ending up with lets go deer hiunting in the morning .Grand pa would tell of this g buck in the lower fields .It was set we would leave at sunup .grandpa with a  old 32 winchester and me a toy bow .

We sat in ground blind all moring eating apples .Throwing out cores for deer to eat . The morning dew would clear to show a few does and fawns .  As the sun rized to to mid afternoon we see an old buck with head down walking slowly toward us .His head down looking for a place to rest and veiw all around him till night fall .As the deer came in to blind closer grandpa asked me to shoot and if i missed he would shoot it himself . Laughing about this kids toy ! 20yds and one good arrow the buck was mine . The smile on grandpas face was priceless . His amasement to how effective a bow and arrow could be would be told in stories every deer season .

I still have deer mounted in my den as a  reminder of good times we spend with grandpa . Grandpa is gone now .This story is wrote to honor him. Yet most of all to thank him for my change to shoot this buck .I dont know how to score this buck .I douth i ever will . He is 30 inch wide acrossed the rack , 10 inch long thines , small brow thines ,  Between beans where they come together is 9 inchs

2 votes, average: 3.50 out of 52 votes, average: 3.50 out of 52 votes, average: 3.50 out of 52 votes, average: 3.50 out of 52 votes, average: 3.50 out of 5 (2 votes, average: 3.50 out of 5)
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Published by caribou creek on 05 Jul 2009

Need a few good ideas

Ive been writeing here for over a month now -i hav many stories to tell of my life here in alaska along with my good times in life .My spelling is bad . The stories are real . Please let me know what you would like to hear more of about alaska .Some one teach me to post pictures here ,

I have a test for all archers in trying to find a 1500 lb moose in open tundra  . Need to be able to post pictures .Write me back with feed back .please write stories for yourself .I like to read also .

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