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A young bull elk is often intimidated by a loud, aggressive elk bugle. To bring in a young bull, tone down your bugle to simulate the softer, more squeaky sound of a younger bull.
Learn to shoot on your knees, one knee, tip toes and around brush and limbs. This will prepare you for all types of situations.
A good way to always be alert to wind direction is to attach a small duck feather to the limb of your bow.
Pay close attention to the areas that bucks use during the early season. After the rut is over many bucks will return to these spots because they feel secure there.
Use a small set of antlers for rattling. This way they will be easier to tote through the woods.
I like to look for areas that are the most undisturbed by human activity or areas that deer are least likely bothered. These are usually "buck bedding" areas. I look for trails exiting these areas heading towards feeding areas and I set-up just close enough so I can sneak up without spooking the deer. These make great evening spots.
During the late season in northern latitudes, moving water is a great place to find the last ducks of the year. Streams and small rivers that you can jump-shoot easily from the bank offer the best action and are usually completely overlooked.
Even though they may not be target animals, it’s important you keep a low profile around antlerless deer and small bucks. If these deer blow the whistle on you your hunts could be over before they start.


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