DEER HUNTING BLINDS PLANS - DEER HUNTING


Deer Hunting Blinds Plans - Paintable Exterior Shutters.



Deer Hunting Blinds Plans





deer hunting blinds plans






    deer hunting

  • (Deer Hunter (video game)) Deer Hunter is a series of hunting simulation video games. Originally available for Windows platform published by WizardWorks Software, it was also published on Mac, and later on Game Boy Color, Playstation 2, and mobile phones.

  • (The Deer Hunt) Lov na jelene (1972) is a Croatian film. It was released in 1972.





    blinds
  • A window blind is a type of window covering which is made with slats of fabric, wood, plastic or metal that adjust by rotating from an open position to a closed position by allowing slats to overlap. A roller blind does not have slats but comprises a single piece of material.

  • Deprive (someone) of understanding, judgment, or perception

  • Confuse or overawe someone with something difficult to understand

  • The blinds are forced bets posted by players to the left of the dealer button in flop-style poker games. The number of blinds is usually two, but can be one or three.

  • window coverings, especially vertical blinds, wood blinds, roller blinds, pleated blinds

  • Cause (someone) to be unable to see, permanently or temporarily





    plans
  • Decide on and arrange in advance

  • Make preparations for an anticipated event or time

  • Design or make a plan of (something to be made or built)

  • (401(K)plan) A qualified profit-sharing or thrift plan that allows eligible employees the option of putting moneyinto the plan or receiving the funds as cash.

  • (plan) A debtor's detailed description of how the debtor proposes to pay creditors' claims over a fixed period of time.

  • (Plan) This shows the ground plan design, elevation of house, number and size of rooms, kitchen, bathrooms, laundry layout and position of the house on the land.











deer hunting blinds plans - Guide Gear




Guide Gear 16' Wraparound 2 - man Ladder Stand


Guide Gear 16' Wraparound 2 - man Ladder Stand



Guide Gear 16 Wraparound 2 - man Ladder Stand. A room for 2 with a view! Deer hunting is all about perspective. The more area you see, the better your chances of getting a shot. You'll see all around this season, thanks to this Wraparound Ladder Stand. And you'll see it in comfort, ready and waiting, thanks to the cushy padded seat, armrests and shooting rail. Room for a pal, too... or a little hunter in training! Our factory-direct deal means you get highest quality at the absolute lowest price! Stadium seating: 65 x 32" curved half-moon foot platform; 26 1/2 x 12" seat with cushion; Padded backrest and fully padded armrests; Padded shooting rail; Heavy-duty steel construction; Adjustable ladder support bar with strap. Maximum weight capacity is 500 lbs. Stands 15'h. to seat, 20" seat height from platform. 2 fall-arrest systems included. Weighs 113 1/2 lbs. Get this great hunting deal today! WARNING: This item cannot be shipped to Canada. Please check your State, County and City laws for restrictions before ordering this product. Guide Gear 16' Wraparound 2-man Ladder Stand










75% (9)





George Zebrun




George Zebrun





I gave him my buck because he and the nine guys he was hunting with didn't see a single deer, and he wanted a doe if I saw one. I could write volumes about this man and someday I'll have to. One of the most incredible people I've ever known. He has a broken ankle but you wouldn't know it to watch him move about. I had to fight him off the buck so he wouldn't put down too much weight and really hurt something. He admitted himself that if he were to stop moving that'd be it.
2/16/09: I visited George last friday, and he informed me that his birthday had been at the end of January. I wished him a happy birthday as he made his way to a closet to retrieve the gift his sons had bought him. I'd had some idea of what it might be, having seen the bag of old 30-06 shells and a couple of loaded stripper clips. He produced a huge velvet gun case that ,being as big as it was, could only hold one thing. I untied the strings near the top and reached in, pulling out a new production M1 Garand rifle. "Nine pounds... nine and a half... Too heavy for an old man, but I'll shoot a coyote with it. I carried one when I was in the marines and could take it apart and put it back together in a minute with a blindfold on. I had to." he told me. He also told me how he landed on Okinawa on the second day, and that he and his buddies babysat a radar installation of some kind. "We got up early, me and my buddy. We'd get up on a little shelf above the beach so we could see over the coral, and before the sunrise got too bright you could pick out two big manta rays. Not the ones that killed that australian fella', the big ones. Twenty feet across. They'd come in every day as the tide came in. Got up early just to see 'em."
He showed me pictures of him while they trained in California, and explained how the doctor told him to keep his foot up for twenty minutes at a time, six times a day. "I can't do that. If you weren't here and weren't sitting down talking I'd have paced back and forth through these rooms nine or ten times already. Gotta' keep movin'."

Update 5/15/2010:
George passed away. He had a stroke that prevented him from walking and just as he'd told me not too long before, if he stopped moving around that would be it. He knew it, and he was right. George has joined his old hunting buddies in that big stand of timber in the sky. George never asked for much of anything, and he was always willing to take just about anyone hunting or fishing. I'm so privileged to have been one of those people, and I'll never forget George or the things he taught me and places he showed me.

Turkey Hunting with Ol' Zebrun:
George took me turkey hunting a number of times. One really memorable hunt took place on a piece of property owned by a lady named Alfono. Her house sat up at the very top of the hill with a cornfield at the base. It made sort of a half horseshoe. Beyond the cornfield there was a narrow strip of timber cut off from the big woods by a good sized creek. We got out of his old Cavalier early in the morning. George slammed his car door as hard as he could to get a shock gobble out of any tom that happened to be nearby. Nothing. George peeked over the roof of the car and even in the dark I could see the glint in his eye. He took the fresh cigar out of his mouth, took a deep breath, and let out what I could only describe as the best parts of a crow and a barred owl call with a big hacking cough at the very end. He regained his composure just in time to hear the response come from down the creek a little ways. He grabbed his arm load of blind material, a couple of stakes, and his beloved good luck decoy Henrietta and off we went. After the blind was all set at the corner of the cornfield and Henrietta was out in the field doing her best turkey-Maralyn Monroe impersonation, we sat settled in against the knobbiest little excuse for a tree you've ever seen. We sat there all morning calling and waiting. It got to be about 8:30 when I heard a turkey flap across a gap in the creek behind us. I turned around and caught a glimpse of a little brown head. I whispered to George what I had seen, and gave me that smile and nod I knew so well. I hadn't said it loud enough. A few minuted later he spotted her and ,in a manner he reserved from polite company, growled "Je-sus Cha-rist, there's a hen right here. Snuck up on us!" Naturally, he thought he'd been pretty clandestine about our exchange, but after the customary 'Put' she was a goner. He decided it was time to call it a day, cursing the cold wet conditions that had plagued hunters in the area so far that spring. He began packing up the blind and his calls and told me to walk the long way around the edge of the field to see if I could see any tracks. I made my way around just slow enough that I wouldn't beat him back to the car. If I did I'd get an earful about not being thorough enough, or not enjoying being outside enough. Once back, we drove into town











Jaguar




Jaguar





Photo taken through Glass!

Jaguar
Jaguars (Panthera onca) are the largest felid species in the New World and the only member of the genus Panthera, the roaring cats, that occurs in the Americas. They are the third largest cat species, being outsized only by lions (P. leo) and tigers (P. trigris). Although not the largest felid, jaguars have the strongest jaw in relation to head size of any of the cats, a fact that should be remembered whenever planning to capture and immobilize these animals. The body weight of jaguars is 90 - 120 kg for males and 60 - 90 kg for females, with a large variation in body size. Jaguars live in a wide variety of tropical habitats, ranging from montane forest and wet savannah to tropical rain forest and deciduous tropical forest. The largest documented jaguars occur in wet savannahs while jaguars that live in more forested regions tend to be smaller in size

Zoological name: Panthera onca

Species: The jaguar is the largest species of cat native to the Western Hemisphere. Jaguars are muscular cats with relatively short, massive limbs and a deep-chested body.

Presence on the planet: Jaguars inhabit the rainforests of South America. They occur in the countries of southern Mexico, Brazil, Argentina, Costa Rica, Paraguay, Panama, El Salvador, Uraguay, Guatemala, Peru, Columbia, Bolivia, Venezuela, Surinam, and French Guiana. Jaguars used to range as far north as Texas, New Mexico, Arizona, and southern California, but their population line has receded farther south. Their niche in these areas has been taken over by the cougar.


Habitat: The jaguar prefers the dense lowland rainforests where it is humid and damp. They aviod open grasslands and open, seasonally dry forests.

Physical appearance: Jaguars are the largest cat in the western hemisphere. In comparison with the leopard, the jaguar is generally larger and much stockier, with a broad heavy head, much shorter legs and tail (a good visual description might be a leopard on steroids). The background of the jaguar's coat is a tawny-yellow, like many of the Asiatic leopards, and lightened to whitish on the throat and belly. The jaguar is marked with small isolated spots on the head and neck with dark open ring structures, rosettes,on the sides and flank that generally contain one to four dark spots inside the rings. Interestingly, the rosettes of the leopard and the jaguar are almost identical with the exception of the jaguar having spots "inside" the rosettes where the leopard has none. Along the middle of the jaguar's back, a row of black spots may merge into a solid line. According to one Indian myth, the jaguar acquired its spotted coat by daubing mud on its body with its paws.

Diet: Their food habits are not well-known. In Mexico, they are known to prey on peccaries; many of the Mexicans believe that each large herd of peccaries is trailed by a jaguar so that he can feed on the stragglers. They probably prey also on deer and large ground-dwelling birds. Jaguars are reputed to be so destructive of cattle and horses that the larger Mexican ranches retain a "tiger hunter" to kill them or at least to drive them away. Jaguars are also fond of sea turtle eggs and they roam the beaches on spring nights to dig up and eat the eggs that are buried in the sand.

Reproduction & Offspring: Jaguars have no established breeding season, with reproduction taking place any time during the year. A series of roaring "calls" and urinary scent marking, by both sexes, help amorous males locate receptive females during estrous. After maiting, the pair separates, with the female providing all parenting for the resulting offspring. Litters average one to four cubs, born blind with each weighing two to two and one half pounds, after a gestation period of 95 to 105 days. The cubs generally remain in the den where they were born for up to six months. The coat of the jaguar cub is wooly with spots much like the adult pattern, although the background color on the adult is more subdued. The cubs are weaned by the age of three months when they begin to accompany their mother on hunts, ultimately remaining with her for up to 24 months when, they leave to establish territories of their own.

Conservation status: Deforestation rates are high in Latin America and fragmentation of forest habitat isolates jaguar populations so that they are more vulnerable to the predations of man. People compete with jaguars for prey, and jaguars are frequently shot on sight, despite protective legislation. Jaguars are also known to kill cattle, and are killed by ranchers as pest species. The vulnerability of the jaguar to persecution is demonstrated by its disappearance by the mid-1900's from the south-western US and northern Mexico. Commercial hunting and trapping of jaguars for their pelts has declined drastically since the mid-1970's, when anti-fur campaigns and CITES controls progressively shut down international markets.

Status: CIT









deer hunting blinds plans








deer hunting blinds plans




500 Deer Hunting Tips: Strategies, Techniques & Methods (The Complete Hunter)






One Simple Tip Can Bring You a Trophy!
This book gives whitetail hunters exactly what they're always looking for: that extra edge--whitetail hunters are always looking for that extra edge in outsmarting their prey. Short and to-the-point tips are just what many of them are looking for; 500 in one book is a great value. Approximately 150 of the tips are accompanied by detailed how-to photography.
Chapter topics include:
Early-Season Scouting
Locating Racked Bucks
The Perfect Tree-Stand
Scent Control
Keeping a Low Profile
Predicting the Pre-Rut
Calling Strategies
Locating Nocturnal Bucks
Snow Tracking
Hunting Around Water
Hunting Bucks in the Snow
Scouting the Post Season










See also:

window drapery treatments

mesh canopy

outdoor roll up bamboo blinds

draperies with grommets

utility canopies

model airplane canopies

hair color red shades

outdoor canopy fabric

night shades paint

hair coloring shades



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