Are all detergents equal? Are they all the same when it comes to washing the clothing you wear in various outdoor environments? Wade Nolan knows they aren’t and when you read why, you’ll know too.
Wade Nolan knows the secret of staying dry. The secret can be found in a can of science called Silicone Water-Guard by Atsko. For about a five-spot, you can have a tall can of this science and waterproof just about anything you use or wear outdoors, like all your hunting stuff.
There is a new deer disease named EHD and it is bad news. Caused by a biting fly, deer can be disabled and killed in 24 hours.
Is The Ultimate Ground Blind From Field & Stream Really An Ultimate Ground Blind? Wade Nolan Thinks So. Here’s Why…
Wade Nolan thought most bowhunters carried a bias against pop-up blinds. Now he says he is not going to tell you what to think about blind hunting but he is certainly going to make you think about the downward shift in whitetail hunting. The shift is from treestand level to whitetail level.
Part 3, Wade Nolan talks to his young budding bowhunter about the killing end of the arrow and what is the best broadhead to use.
In part 2, Wade covers where that shot should be placed for the most humane kill.
They are the future of our sport. Wade Nolan and many others know it so they dedicate part of their lives to ensuring our next generation will pick up the bow and continue the sport.
The thing about the quartering shot is that it is not where the arrow makes contact with the deer that matters but its path through the deer’s vital organs. This video shows you the proper shot to take.
The idea of shooting a deer with a bow where the entry point is not in the kill zone confuses many bowhunters. The thing about the quartering shot is that it is not where the arrow makes contact with the deer that matters but its path through the deer’s vital organs.
More and more hunters are hunting from the ground in ground blinds where scent control is vital for success. Our Bowhunting Biologist Wade Nolan has some important suggestions on how you can ensure the game doesn’t wind you this season.
Most bowhunters can hit the dot at 20 yards and the vital area a foam deer at that distance. So why do we constantly hear about long blood trails or lost deer? The answer is because most bowhunters fail to shoot at the right spot. Wade Nolan has some ideas on curing this problem.
What, exactly, do deer see? We pick camo to fit what we humans see but is that good enough to fool the eyes of a deer? We think we know about scent control, lures, hunting up-wind, staying still, quiet, but is that enough to fool a smart, sharp eyed buck? Maybe not.
How to have a treestand hunting strategy that works for you. Stay safe from falls, on the way up or down, as well as in the stand.
If you have an ATV or any off-road type vehicle this article is for you. They get dirty, get muddy, and they can be a bear to take care of but not if you know what Wade Nolan knows. Wade’s got the plan and he’s sharing it with you.
Wade Nolan discusses some basic whitetail science that covers yearling bucks, those 1-1.5 years old, when and why they leave the home range they were born in. They disperse to find and establish their own home range, where they may spend the rest of their life.
Pennsylvania was the first state using antler restrictions as a tool for managing the deer herd. They required 3 or 4 points to a side depending on region. The very idea that the Pa. Game Commission was going to restrict a hunter from shooting an 80# spike buck was met with resistance.
Puddles and seeps may have disappeared but small ponds and perennial streams, although diminishing, are still there. Deer find water even when they are living in a drought in Texas. Few deer ever die of thirst. Not so Hippos in Africa.
The result of this DNA study revealed that an estrus doe might have multiple suitors and may have twins with different fathers. This was some of the first DNA field-testing done on whitetails and it yielded some dynamite info.
Now is a good time to talk about coyotes and fawns. New data is streaming in from whitetail researchers about the effect coyotes have on fawn survival.
Wade Nolan knows firsthand that adventures in Alaska are unpredictable. Weather can be brutal and life-threatening. It can go from making your life miserable to killing you. Reliable gear is your only lifeline, so it’s important to have the best and protect it all with the best.
How do we address surfaced based odors on our skin, our clothing? For the bowhunter, odor elimination is vital anytime we enter a hunting area whether scouting, setting up trail cameras, blinds, or hunting. Wade Nolan offers a solution in this short video.
A little before last light I heard steps in the woods behind the blind. Soon a lone hog stepped out of the woods.
A few years ago, a study revealed that mature bucks are making “excursions” (road trips) during the rut. Some of these mature bucks left their home range and made a 6-7 mile circuit, returning to home after 3-7 days.
We have all watched deer ears swivel around like radar dishes trying to home in on a sound. Deer are active listeners. They proactively listen for danger. This is one way they enforce their safety zone. They hear predators coming.
Writers Camps bring together outdoor writers and bosses from the companies that make and sell products to bowhunters and archers, in a relaxed, hunting atmosphere.
More than 25-years ago, some revealing deer vision research was conducted. On the team was some of the nation’s top whitetail scientists plus an animal vision researcher. They used medical vision research equipment to determine how a deer’s eyes saw the world. The results were shocking.
“Before the buck spun, he was a ten point and after his feet hit the ground, he was a five point. The shed skidded to a stop nearby.” Wade Nolan talks Whitetail Antler Sheds.
For decades we have heard that for every deer recovered by bowhunters there is another one lost. A pathetic 50% recovery rate. Well, a new study done across 24 years has proven that number false. Bowhunters are much better than that at recovering deer.
Wade Nolan has used oak knowledge to ambush more than one whitetail. Acorns are the bread and butter of whitetails. Understand oaks and you can focus in on whitetails. Learning to ID the trees is the easy part. Being able to decode which tree to set up next to is the magic.