1. One day bear season in Middle Georgia

    01:45

    from Grant Blankenship / Added

    30 Plays / / 0 Comments

    For the last three years, a one day bear season has been run for hunters in the middle part of the state of Georgia. Meanwhile, scientists from the University of Georgia have been running a number of studies in order to understand just how much hunting pressure the bears can tolerate.

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    • 7 Man Goose Limit Wayne County NY

      09:42

      from Adam Prizzi / Added

      30 Plays / / 0 Comments

      Got on a hot field in Wayne County NY and shot a 7 Man limit of geese and 4 mallard drakes with old friends and new! Great hunt over mainly GHG field mallards and GHG FFD Decoys.

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      • WP Off Season: "Protein Supplementation"

        01:59

        from Jeremy Elbert / Added

        30 Plays / / 0 Comments

        Maintaining a balanced diet is key for all of us, including the animals we provide nutrition for all year long. This is especially true in the spring months when the natural browse is not as prevalent and the ag fields have not grown into full nutritional value. During this time, the bucks are not only growing antlers but the does are getting ready to give birth to their fawns, both very important nutritional periods of their year. Supplementing your overall food strategy with protein stations can be highly effective.

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        • Jim Burnworth awesome CanAm video built by his company Media Jungle

          01:22

          from Jim Burnworth / Added

          30 Plays / / 0 Comments

          Jim Burnworth owner of Media Jungle build this CanAm video

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          • Long Range Mule Deer Kill Shot @ 1,335 Yards

            03:36

            from Austin Atkinson / Added

            30 Plays / / 0 Comments

            Watch as Wyatt take down his management mule deer buck at 1,335 yards with a Bullseye Precision .338 Lapua Rifle.

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            • Jabalis en Asturias

              01:36

              from Marcial Rodriguez / Added

              30 Plays / / 0 Comments

              Una piara de jabalís sale a última hora de la tarde por una praderia Asturiana. Con la abundancia en estas fechas de frutas como las cerezas y las claudias, estas dos jabalinas y sus rayones no pierden tiempo en ir en su busca. Jabalis en Asturias (servicios SEO)

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              • The Outdoor Angel with Mary Kay

                02:01

                from Chris Bates / Added

                30 Plays / / 0 Comments

                Mary kay had the great pleasure to spend some time with Brendan Walsh Of United Sportsman Youth Foundation Brendan is very passionate about the Youth in this country learning all aspects of the outdoors. Please take a minute to check out his site www.usyf.org Listen to Mary Kay every Monday at 4:30pm to 6:30pm on WMCW am1610 or live stream at www.harvardradio.net with the replay on Thursdays same time slot also check out Marys facebook Page https://www.facebook.com/pages/The-Outdoor-Angel-with-Mary-Kay/306613476019762 And Make sure you check out the TV show on Charter Media

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                • Dead animal artistry

                  01:59

                  from ABC Open Capricornia / Added

                  30 Plays / / 0 Comments

                  On the walls of pubs across Australia, in man caves and rumpus rooms, and in hunting stores, you will see Gary Jorgensen’s work hanging for all to see. Some may find a dead deer head above the fireplace confronting, while others see it as a trophy of achievement. The people who practise the trade of taxidermy are few and far between in Australia, and the industry has always been one shrouded with secrecy. Each practitioner has their own techniques that they have spent many years developing. The process of skinning an animal; splitting the eyes, lips, nose or ears so that the tanning chemicals can penetrate in just the right way; sculpting and fabricating to get facial and body features in shape – if another taxidermist were to discover the way you complete a piece, you could be out of business. Which is one of the reasons Gary found it so hard to first get into the industry. He had a love of animals from a very early age and was always fascinated by taxidermy. When he decided to make it his full-time profession, Gary began cold-calling all the taxidermists listed in the back of a shooting magazine to see if anyone would teach him the necessary skills. No one was interested in helping the young man. The last person on his list, like the rest of the taxidermists he had called, flatly refused. So for six weeks in a row, every Sunday night, Gary called the taxidermist’s number to tell him that this was what he wanted to do with the rest of his life and he desperately wanted to be trained. The skilled professional got so sick of Gary calling up that he finally agreed. Thirteen years on, they’re the best of mates. One of the best things about being a taxidermist for Gary is that “it’s out of the ordinary”. “It’s different from being a plumber or an electrician; there’s 30 of those in each town. Whereas our sort of trade there’s one every 1000 kilometres.” While he trained he was able to hone his skills by practising on many exotic animals including bears and tigers. These days, working out of his backyard shed in Rockhampton, most of Gary’s commissioned work is pigs, deer, fish and crabs. These are the types of animals that regular people are able to hunt or capture themselves. Occasionally people do approach him about working on a beloved pet that has recently died. He discourages them though as it is extremely difficult to make an individual animal’s likeness to what they remember their pet to be. Many of the materials involved with taxidermy can be purchased overseas, but Gary chooses to makes most things himself, as it is a lot quicker and easier. “It’s just a matter of trial and error making things. If it doesn’t work, try and try again,” he says. Trial and error can come at a cost though. Gary has heard of a few horror cases with other taxidermists that make him a touch cautious with his trade. He knows of one man who put a knife into his own eye when he was trying to cut through a tough piece of skin with too much upward force. Another he heard of in Tasmania had his spine punctured, when he was transporting a finished deer head in the backseat of his car. The driver behind him hit the car with so much force that it sent the antlers flying through to the front seat. Gary considers himself lucky that he’s only ever had a few stitches here and there, but nothing too serious. Working with chemicals, saws and knives can be a dangerous business. “There’s always a risk of cutting something or losing something,” he says. Gary would like to work with every animal on the planet if possible. “There’s a whole world of things that haven’t been done. It’d be good to touch a little bit from every country. Not that I want to see all these animals die for the cause of taxidermy, I’d rather see them running around of course.” Video and story by Lisa Clarke

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                  • Take A Ride On The Wild Side Of Texas

                    00:29

                    from Brent Traylor / Added

                    29 Plays / / 0 Comments

                    The Texas Sportsman's Roadshow Promo Video

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                    • L'appât (suite)

                      00:49

                      from FLAGRANDEBIT / Added

                      29 Plays / / 0 Comments

                      My new partner did a part II of "l'appât" in the same kind of hunting series on TV.

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