Coyotes may be reluctant to come to a hunter’s calls. When this happens, don’t be afraid to stalk coyotes to gain your next fur.
We aren’t the only ones celebrating Valentine’s Day this month. February is smack-dab in the middle of a coyote’s breeding season. And that makes this romantic month the perfect time to give these ole boys a call.
No need to build a fence or buy new land because predators aren’t coming. Here’s how to take advantage of terrain to get those critters your direction.
Being distracted is rarely a good thing, but consider embracing the art of distracting a predator on your next hunt. It could be what you’re missing.
Mouth calls don’t necessarily have the allure of technologically advanced e-calls, but that doesn’t mean you should stop using them.
Deer hunters own the trail camera market and you’ll never take that crown. But you can benefit from trail cams if you use them well.
Are you tired of carrying around numerous mouth calls? Now is the perfect time to take your Christmas money to purchase your first e-call.
Can your already see your next fur pelt? Here are some tips to make that visual a reality.
Life can sometimes keep a hunter out of the woods. Here are tips for those who find the woods on only weekends.
On a recent elk hunt, Mark Kayser had a nerve-wrecking experience packing out a big bull elk while a bear tried to steal his harvest.
Planning on adding food plots to your whitetail property? These tips can help you make a savvier food-plot plan.
In a world where bigger is better, that’s not necessarily always true. Consider hunting smaller properties, private or public.
Coyotes, like other canines, often like to take a midday nap. There’s nothing wrong with calling them in, but it’s vital you do it correctly.
The heat doesn’t have to ruin hunting coyotes. Here’s Mark Kayser’s two cents about chasing coyotes with dogs in the days of summer.