Here In The Not So Wide Open Places There Are Other Places For Deer To Go If Your Place Gets Too Hog-A-Fied For Them. I Want To Keep That From Happening.
A doe and fawn came into the area. As I watched them two bucks approached them. I thought “I just might get some good buck pictures this morning.” Wrong!
After seeing the 3 nice bucks late yesterday afternoon I was pumped. I wanted to go to sleep early and hit the sack at 9:30 so I’d get plenty of sleep and get out before daylight. At 11:20 I was still wide awake. I got up and ate a bowl of raisin bran. Usually that makes me sleepy but it didn’t work tonight.
It’s pretty common for someone to ask me about food plots. I always tell them I use ‘small’ food plots. But how small is small? You might be surprised.
BINGO! There were two nice bucks in a group of trees 20 yards away. I needed to put the laptop down and grab my camera. Magic Buck was starting.
The Buck and Doe in this picture are together … in July! It’s a rare occurrence but it happens. Know why?
This morning is Does and Fawns in the deer woods on July 15.
Kyle and Jennifer watched this buck grow from 1 1/2 year old to a 5 1/2 year old 171″ trophy buck they called “Kick It In Son.”
It was a doe and fawn and 2 other deer I couldn’t I.D.. They moved around and a pair of antlers perked into my view. Whitetail deer pictures by Robert Hoague July 12 2017.
Here are a few highlights of the deer I took pictures of on July 7, 8 and 9. The deer moved later than expected. Things are always changing in the deer woods.
A “Mushroom Head” buck, Fawns on the move, and finding a new place for deer activity and more pictures.
Just before daylight July 4th I got in position to take pictures of deer in the 20 acre winter wheat field by my home. Almost an hour passed before I saw any deer.
The bucks antlers have grown all month, and most bucks have had their main beam and brow tines grow 4 to 6 times longer than they were in late april and early June.
There are some real highlights that happen this time of the year in my Deer Picture Taking world. One major highlight is seeing and taking pictures of the new Fawns of 2017.
I love taking pictures of deer. And I’ve been lucky enough to do that actively for the last 30 years, and in particular since I began Bowhunting.net in 1996 when I developed a following of people to share my deer pictures with,
One of my favorite things about living next to the deer woods is taking pictures of the bucks as their antlers begin to grow and continue to develop.
Sarah Bomar lacks one Rio Grande gobbler to have a Double Grand Slam this year, all on video. To try to make it happen Sarah and Josh Bomar of Bomar Bowhunting go to Kansas for a late season bowhunt.
In case you aren’t familiar with the use of the word ‘toad’ to describe a bear, it doesn’t mean he has warts, it means the bear is a real big one. And Cindy’s bear definitely is.
Nothing beats being in the right place at the right time when the gobblers fly down to begin their daily search for wild turkey hens.
This is bowhunting video at it’s best. Strictly the real deal, just like you’re in those Kansas woods with Tracy when a big 14 point buck hears your grunts and heads toward your stand.
Everybody Tells Ya That Bowhunting Black Bear Is Not Dangerous. I Guess This Bear Wasn’t Listening!
After The Bucks In Your Area Shed Their Racks From Last Season It’s Time For You To Check Out Your Hunting Area For Them.
I’ve Had Several Memorable Gator Hunts In Florida With David Mills And Here Is One We Got On Video
Jason Balazs promised it and it’s happening right now! You can WIN a brand new QAD HDX drop awayrest for your favorite bow!
Four Years Of Bowhunting Montana Public Land for Elk Pays Off Big as a spatacular bull elk comes to an elk wallow where our bowhunter is waiting.
“Bowhunting is trial and error, but as long as you never stop learning you will always improve.” says Joshua Wells as he takes us on his 2017 MN wild turkey bowhunt.
Gobblers and Hen wild turkeys have different purposes and look quite different. But less experienced turkey hunters justifiably have trouble telling them apart.
Join Ayden and James Doumtsis in Northern Queensland, Australia on a predator control bowhunt on the wild dog population.
In a single word, survival. A wild turkey hen teaches her poults how to react to their harsh and varied environments of the North America wilderness.
With a few exceptions, most birds have little or no sense of smell, but they are amply counterbalanced with extraordinary eyesight.