More than 1,900 fatal accidents have been attributed to drivers hitting animals in the road — most due to deer collisions — over the past decade in the U.S.
In a supreme court decision that could have broader implications on captive deer hunting in the U.S., last week’s outcome sends a message.
It’s hearty enough for deer hunters, clever enough for foodies. This venison pasty recipe was inspired by the first pasty recipe on record, written in 1746.
“An unknown smith, in a shop long since silent, fashioned a rifle which changed the whole course of world history; made possible the settlement of a continent; and ultimately freed our country of foreign domination.” — Captain John G. W. Dillin, “The Kentucky Rifle.”
The film’s a comedy, but Netflix’s new deer hunting movie shows some serious potential if it doesn’t face-plant by wading into a debate about AR-15s.
Hunters of the American Revolution: They showed up with an intimate knowledge of our swamplands and backcountry, armed with Kentucky rifles and, against all odds, helped the Continental Army win a war.
Deer think most invasive plants taste nasty. So by favoring native plants, thriving deer populations give invasive plants a pass. And this sets into motion a whole string of adverse events.
Urbanites find themselves favoring wild game as hunters help feed the poor in Metro Detroit, one of the country’s most impoverished cities.
An ancient deer skeleton suggests Neanderthals hunted at close range. But this does not rule out the use of spears as projectiles thrown at long distances.