I shoot consistently tight groups; however, occasionally there’s a “flyer” that travels high and left. How can I fix it?
I blogged about the angry bison in Yellowstone last week and this morning, very early this morning, an angry bear rampaged through a remote campsite near the northeast corner of Yellowstone.
Checking trail cameras is like rushing down the stairs to check what Santa left under the Christmas tree. It's hard to hold back the enthusiasm and fortunately for me, miles and miles of remote country prohibit me from checking the cameras more than once a month.
Appropriate firepower for my western pronghorn trip needed to be completely different from what I was used to in the Midwest. For help, I leaned on some experts.
Marlin put a lot of horsepower behind its Model 338 MXLR, giving it plenty of muscle for high-country elk, deer and bear hunts.
Finding acorns during a good year isn't enough—you have to be able to determine if it’s from a white oak or red oak. Whitetails will eat both, but they greatly prefer white oak acorns, which have less tannin in them and are therefore less bitter.
I just watched an interesting news segment featuring tourists filming a bison in Yellowstone National Park. Yes, there was stupidity involved. Yes, someone got run over. Yes, it’s definitely tourist season.
Flying a dog on a commercial airline can be maddening or simple. It all depends on the fickle weather—and each airline.
It’s often cheaper to rent a vehicle for long trips than drive your own, but only for basic highway driving. If you need to merely get from your town to your outfitter’s, a gas-sipping subcompact might do the trick.
If you need planes or horse for the final leg into camp, be prepared to break your luggage into smaller parcels.