Download Finding Wounded Deer: A Comprehensive Guide to Tracking Deer by John Trout PDF
By John Trout
- Wounded Deer Realities
- Deer Hair Identification
- Blood Trails
- Cardiorespiratory Wounds
- Arterial Wounds
- Last-Ditch restoration Tactics
- Analyzing the Shot
- Deer Anatomy
- Tracking Factors
- Abdominal Wounds
- Muscular/Skeletal Wounds
Read or Download Finding Wounded Deer: A Comprehensive Guide to Tracking Deer Shot with Bow or Gun PDF
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Extra resources for Finding Wounded Deer: A Comprehensive Guide to Tracking Deer Shot with Bow or Gun
The more we know about the subject of tracking deer, the better we are prepared to stand up to the antis and activists, the better ethics we will practice, the better shots we will take, and the more deer we will recover. A bowhunting instructor in Iowa once told me that we must continue educational practices about shooting and tracking deer. He based his opinion on how little some hunters know about whitetail anatomy. One student, who viewed a large illustration of a white-tailed buck, was asked to point out the location of the animal's heart.
There are Kate and Peter Fiduccia, who supported this book and inspired me to write the text that follows; numerous magazine editors and publishers who have had the courage to publish blood-trailing articles I have written; and those groups and organizations which allowed me to speak on the subject of tracking wounded deer at their events. S. Dept. of Agriculture, for his comments. This qualified specialist sacrificed his busy time to make this a better book. My good friend Larry Smail provided many of the illustrations in this book.
Losing my first whitetail shot with bow and arrow was almost more than I could bear. It was frustrating, humiliating, heartbreaking and, well, you get the picture. Nevertheless, something good came out of this tracking endeavor. You see, from that day on I became obsessed with learning everything about the behavior and the recovery of wounded deer. I would make it a point to assist friends when tracking their deer, jumping at the chance to discover facts we knew little about. Fortunately, today we know far more than we knew back then.