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» Trad Gang.com » Main Forums » PowWow » some big boars getting killed at Wild Things! (Page 3)

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Author Topic: some big boars getting killed at Wild Things!
hawkeye n pa
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Waiting! And geesh that some high water!

--------------------
Jeff
>>>>---------->
Fear of the Lord is the beginning of Wisdom.

Posts: 457 | From: apollo,pa | Registered: Feb 2004  |  IP: Logged | Report this post to a Moderator
sticksnstones
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Alright fellas, back on it!
***
Monday January 4th 2016
Up and having breakfast early, coffee is good and strong. Doug seems quite invigorated for some reason, it might have something to do with the hopes of a short trailing job. [pray]

Charlie shows up just as we are suiting up and getting ready to go search for hogs at 8am. We get on great blood at the spot of the shot, but it starts spreading out as it apparently hit it's stride heading back towards the Bent Pine. We lost and found blood many times. The deep and wide pockets of standing water made it extra tricky. About 300 yards in I heard a huff and I snapped my head up to see Doug pulling an arrow from his quiver and looking into the cane about 40 yards ahead of us. I looked down to find my own fingers putting an arrow on my string.

We closed with that clump of bush intent on killing, but found nothing when we got there. The beds we found were void of blood. It was a bust. We put our arrows back into the quivers and Doug reaches for his prescription glasses that he had hung on his binocular harness to find that they are not there. They are somewhere between where he is standing and where he heard the huffing sound... About 50 yards of ankle deep water.

Without the use of his close up vision, we resume tracking. Yeah, this is when things started looking really bad. We search on that first hog until almost 1pm. The blood never really got good, then tapered off to really bad.

We go back to the blind and try to pick up on the trail of the second pig desperate to pull something out of this situation. There was no sign of second hog or the arrow that hit it. Although despondent at the time, I coax Doug into snapping a quick picture before we give up the track.
 -

We pick up his clean miss arrow on the way back to camp so he has one to put back in his quiver for tonight. Charlie agrees to stay for lunch and sample some of Doug’s chili. Did I mention it was famous? We sampled that pot pretty hard but we figured there was enough left for dinner for 4. As good as it is, there is a limit to how much chili should be served this early in a week long camp!

After lunch Doug and I run to Estill to get a couple things at Wiggins, some reading glasses at the dollar store to hold Doug over, and a few loose ends at the IGA before returning to camp. I try to send a message to Bryan and his son Keith who should only be a few hours out, not sure if it got through or not.

We need to shuffle some frozen goods between the freezers in the new camp and the old camp. On the way back around from the old camp we take the camp roads and find a little black hog about the size of a football all by itself in the Cohens Bluff Field.
 -

I know RC loves the challenge of catching a live piglet for a picture before release, but I'm worried I might blow out my knee trying to catch this guy! I get a few snapshots of the cute little feller and we leave him be.

Back in camp I am staring at the aerial photo of the property when Bryan and Keith arrive in camp. It’s great to see Bryan again, we've hunted before and had him as a guest to our camps at Compton Rendezvous and Great Lakes Longbow Invitational. I feel like I know the guy pretty good. It's also great to finally meet his son for the first time. Doug and I talked it over and thought it best to just relax for the evening and skip any hunting activities. We have a final round of Chili with these guys and then settle in to sharpen broadheads while these guys unload gear and string their bows.

* Quick aside as I publish this to tradgang; we turned this broadhead sharpening into a little contest and I sharpened 3 of Doug's Steel Force single bevel broadheads. Those suckers are HARD steel! I got them shaving sharp, but holy cow! Bryan mentions that they have a lifetime sharpening clause and points it out in a catalog off the coffee table. I'm relieved that as a Tuffhead fanatic I know how to sharpen a hard single bevel head.

It’s only 9pm when we are done with this, but they started off at 3am for the drive here and our hog searching exhausted us as well. Lights out at 9:15pm. Are we getting old???
***
Thom

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pdk25
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Keep it coming.
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sticksnstones
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***
Tuesday January 5th 2016
Up The guys want to get up early and go stalking. I make the coffee and help Doug with the bacon while he makes “mustard scrambled eggs”. What do you know, they are pretty good!

The guys come over and we talk about places they could stalk this week without messing up the evening sits. I suggest a path from the picnic area up to Gumbo, along Craig’s Trail, and up the pond up to the Upper End Field. They strike out for the old camp to check out Craig’s Trail.

Doug and I bundle up in every piece of clothing we brought with us and set out in our convertible in 31 degree weather to go pickup cameras. If you want to know what I look like when I'm cold and cranky, this is it:
 -

We pull all cards, cameras left running at: Camp Feeder, Charlies Field, Pine Field, Blue Lake Field, and at Cohen’s Bluff Field I leave my new A7i in video mode to see how that looks.

We found and pulled out an old ladder stand out of the woods over by Crossroads and put it on the pile of old stands in the old camp. When we get back to the new camp we take apart the old sign that was leaning on the bunk house and put it on the lumber pile over by the old shed. That thing was a handful! I don't know if Andrew wanted that gone or not, but it needed to go.

I go over the pictures, nothing shocking beyond the number of deer and the bucks in particular on camera. Hogs have cleared out of Blue Top after our tracking, might take them a while to settle back in. I make a fire outside and ponder things for a while. I take a piece of paper and schedule out groups of feeders to sit each night appropriate to the number of hunters we have each day. I pray I can put all these guys on hogs this week as the South side of the property looks to be one or two stand short for six guys.

When the guys come back they give the report. They covered all 3 areas plus a little more this morning. I guess I didn't say that those areas should have been covered over the course of their 3 days of hunting. I'm worried it's too much scent.

We eat grilled panini sandwiches. For tonight I want to put Bryan and Keith into the best stands I have access too and in the middle of the property Wild Fire and Hog Wallow are looking great right now.

I tell them to descent and be ready to be on stand by 3:00. They plan to take red headlamps and sit until 7pm. I ask Doug to deploy them via Andrew’s truck, and then to sit the 2nd Hardwood Flat near Bent Pine for himself. He agrees it sounds like a solid plan and takes them out.

He takes his headlamp and will bring them back for Venison Stew. Not award winning, but spectacular in it’s own right. I will go to Blue Top. There hasn’t been a pig there in 48 hours, but they will come back eventually. I will leave at 4:00 and be in there by 4:30. I will sit until 9pm feed goes off and come back right then if I don’t hear anything. Better bundle up, it’s cold here!

* hunting journal up to date

Driving out of camp real easy in my truck I see 1 hog trotting before Cohen's Bluff Field. Probably 100 pound meat hog. Just on the other side on that field going the opposite direction I see 3 bigger hogs heading the other way. Another quarter of a mile up by Blue Lake Field I see one big sow and 6 piglets (5 black, 1 red) on the left side of the road. The sow crosses into the brush right behind me. The little buggers get confused and start following my black truck down the road instead of following their momma into the cane! I snap one picture of them in my rear view before I continue on. Too cute, but it doesn't turn out.

5:15 I see a deer's eye through the trees. He's a button buck and he starts coming in. I know they are out of season, but if I can beat a deer's eye and nose it's a good sign for hogs. After this little dude, 4 more come in behind him. 4:50 they are at the feeder.
 -

As dark approaches I stick my head out of the blind and say "Get out of here", that saves a little corn for the hogs. Feeder goes off in the dark at 7pm, then 8pm, then 9pm. Maybe I shouldn't have scared away my entertainment. Felt like a long sit.

I pack up at 9:30 and walk out to the truck, load it up and head to camp. I get there and Doug says "what's wrong with Andrew's tailgate?" I'm feeling a little burned crispy after a long sit and I snap "Dude, I don't even know. Do I need to look at it tonight or can it wait for tomorrow?" The glean in his eye was a giveaway "No, I think you should look at it tonight." I put my boots back on, turned on my headlamp, and when I got out there I found the problem. Yep, BDH for the poor truck. Big Dead Hog was stopping the tailgate from closing...

Now before I continue I should say a little something. Bryan has been down to Wild Things a few times before this, but he has never got a shot at a hog before. The time he joined Camp (h)Ambush he hunted 5 days without seeing a hog! Heck the poor guy was the only guy not to see a hog that trip! Short story, the guy has seen the lows of hog hunting. He has paid his dues.

Now this particular night he offers the best stand to his son and takes Wild Fire. No slouch, but I would have put my money on Hog Wallow. He sets up and relaxes. The feeder goes off and a hog starts circling. It comes in to 25 yards and starts circling back the opposite way. He pulls back his string, then lets it down. The boar turns and he starts to pull again before letting down a second time. He begins his draw cycle a third time, but lets it down again. Bryan takes a few breaths and composes himself in the waning daylight. On his fourth draw cycle he hits anchor and his arrow hits true on that boar standing broadside at 25 yards.

The hog ran straight towards the road and seemed to stop at the ditch at last light. It was standing there swaying when Bryan lost his ability to make out the form in the shadows. He climbed down and went and walked along the edge of the road. He was in super sneaky mode, wind was good. Still, there was no sign of the hog.

He went to get his son from Hog Wallow and the two of them returned to the corner in the road. "I lost sight of it right here, right by this log" and the two of them started looking for blood by the light of their headlamps. Keith worked one circle out looking for blood, then circled back in to take another loop. This is when he realized the log had hair on it. The hams and head were underwater, only the torso stuck up into the air.

I wish I had a picture as they found it, but here is Bryan and his first hog!
 -

Now this year there was one bigger hog killed, but that wasn't a clean/one-arrow sort of deal. This hog was killed in one shot, and it was kind enough to spend it's last 50 yard run heading straight towards a road. I love hogs like this! I sure hope he's not rank, as I'd love to sample the rib meat on this one!
***
We all enjoyed "all you can eat ribs" for lunch one day, and it was more than ALL of us could eat!!!

This is a #14 Wagner piled 4 levels deep in seared ribs before baking:
 -

A #14 is 16.5" ear to ear!

And this is after it came out of the oven!
 -

Of course that was a bit later in the week after the rub settled in so I guess I'm skipping ahead. Man, that was some delicious hog!!! Entrance and exit wounds took out two ribs, otherwise there was no meat wasted on this pig! I bet that skillet and those ribs were almost 30 pounds as they came out of the oven!

Big congrats to Bryan from Indiana for keeping his composure in waning daylight while starring down a big boar! Heck of a great shot!
Thom

PS thanks for the ribs!!!

Posts: 1515 | From: Grand Haven, Michigan | Registered: Aug 2010  |  IP: Logged | Report this post to a Moderator
Bisch
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Looks like a great time so far!

Congrats to Bryan on his first hog!

Bisch

--------------------
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TGMM Family of the Bow

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sticksnstones
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***
Wednesday January 6th 2016
After dressing out that boar last night, we go back to the skinning shed after breakfast. It starts easy but the shield is thick and hard. The skin wont drape once we get past half way down the torso. I think this might make a nice hide-on tan so I drape the skin over my cooler in the walk-in. We put the tenderloins and backstraps on ice, as well as the front quarters. We also hang both rear quaters at the same time. Bryan gifts the ribs to camp meat and I get to work on those. My Lucas Forge "Packer" does quite the job slicing sternum and working spine joints. It's nice to have a really good knife and this one has been getting a workout lately!

After butchering Charlie and I head out to do some chores around the property. In the process I stick the Toyota at "Pocket". Charlie shows me where the differential lock is and un-sticks it. After that run we get the Gator and I get it stuck in the gumbo at Cohen's Bluff Field. Simply put, this stuff is slick as snot after a rain. No, I take that back. Snot could only aspire to be this slick. While Charlie and I are hooking up chains and a come-along Brian and Keith show up. They just bumped some hogs and got some shots off. We unstick the Gator and then start figuring out whats up.

We know Keith shot one hog and missed it with another arrow. We know Bryan wasn't successful in connecting on his followup shots either. We get on last blood between Charlies Field and the 11 Acre Field. I work into some black briar and find where it's swerved a few times. We work that blood trail until dark and we huddle up. The hog in question has been hit once, and blood is light and sparing. The arrow has passed through but the color, and amount of blood is not promising. At dark we call off the search. I wish I knew some magical way to not have to deal with lost hogs...

Back in camp we have two new hunters, John and Val. At this point it's too late for anyone to go out so we sit this night out too. Doug serves up some of that line caught Alaskan coho for dinner.
***
20 hogs seen. 4 shots taken. 1 hog hit, and nothing in the cooler. These are the hard days...

This is it for tonight, but tomorrow I'll post a bit about Bryan's other hog and maybe I'll start the part about another hog...
Thom

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Bud B.
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If I could, I'd train a hog blood tracker dog exclusively for Wild Things. Hogs sure are tough critters.

Good writeups, Thom.

--------------------
TGMM Family of the Bow >>>>---------->

"You can learn more about deer hunting with a bow and arrow in a week, than a gun hunter might learn all his life." ----- Fred Bear

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sticksnstones
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Yeah Bud, I've been looking at some dachshunds myself. I really think they'd help on the hogs. Since a string tracker won't try to creep up into bed in the night I'm starting with that personally.

Here we go!
***
Thursday January 7th 2016
I wake up at 4:45 to the sound of the coffee maker and it's automatic timer. Now I won't say I'm superstitious, but as a trad bowhunter I am. I woke up from a dream where I was in the edge of the woods shooting hogs with my longbow. BEST DREAM EVER! Last time I had a dream about killing pigs in this camp I shot a nice meat pig that night.

Five minutes later Val is over for his first morning cup. As a coffee guy, I truly appreciate his dedication! We have a few cups and start the next pot as the rest of the crowd shuffles in. Doug whips up some eggs and bacon.

I grab John and we do a Gator run to pick up camera cards and do a camera swap. This will be the one day of the week where I need to put 6 guys on stands with the property cut in half for flooding, then on the Southern 1/3rd of the property to prevent over pressuring the hogs. John and I talk hogs for the whole ride and while reviewing pictures back in camp. I've seen a few hunters over the years that "flipped the switch" and became real hog hunters almost overnight, I pray this is that trip for him.

About 1pm everyone is back in camp and these ribs have been cooking for almost 4 hours. I pull them out and they finished out PERFECT!!! You all saw the picture above, we mowed into these things without mercy! For a 215 pound boar that I've been told on numerous occasions should be inedible, it was one of the best meals I've ever eaten. A silence fell over six guys like I've rarely heard as we devoured rib after rib. No appetizer, no sides, no dessert. We ate ribs until we couldn't eat any more. Charlie arrived in the middle of this and after some serious prodding ate a few. Even more ribs were left even after all of that. That boar didn't smell bad, and it certainly ate good! We all encouraged Bryan to keep the backstraps and tenderloins as well as the hams from that boar. Front shoulders and scraps should be only bits for sausage on that boar!

I put together a plan for the evening sit. Val is normally a blind guy so he takes Dave's Field. John got the debrief on Blue Lake Field during our Gator ride. He knows the ways in and out, and sign shows he's got a better than average chance there for his first sit. The section between these two got tromped on trailing the day before, but there were several sightings and the camera took some pictures overnight. Keith takes the prime spot at Charlies Field, and his dad takes the "marginal" spot at the 11 acre field. He might be the first guy to sit it for all I know. I've seen hogs run there during daylight, it's as good of a chance as any. Doug breaks away from the pack and goes just a little North to Hog Wallow. There is no denying it's a solid choice. With this section of the property covered, I decide to sit my hang on stand across the pond. Sure it's cheating, but I'm just looking to resupply my empty freezer at this point....
***
Things are about to get interesting, toss on a log and pour a cup, I think I can finish this story tonight.
Thom

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sticksnstones
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***
The guys go out, I do a descent shower and paint my face. Everything about tonight feels pretty good.

I climb up over the camp feeder at 4:20 just ahead of the timer going off. 5:40 I hear a woof about a hundred yards off. Yep, nice sow and four little ones. They look 40-50 pounds. I stand up.

I hear another woof, they are 80 yards out.

The next woof has them about 40 yards out with only 20 minutes of daylight remaining.

Just after that they charge in. I'm tempted to take a shot on her at 18 yards off to my 10 o'clock but she is trotting and I let it go. They run to the feeder and it's not an awesome distance/angle. I wait.

It takes a little time, but they start to move from the feeder to a brush pile straight in front of me. This is setup at 12-14 yards and there are many ears of corn hiding inside of it. The little ones start grabbing ears and running into the bushes below my tree to eat them. I setup and shoot a little video so I can remember the sound of the four of them snacking at less than 10'.

The sow comes around, I'm guessing she's 120-130 pounds and would be great to eat. She is nervous but offers an acceptable shot for a few seconds before she moves again. She grabs an ear of corn and runs to the base of my tree. I'm looking between my ankles and through my stand down at her when I see her nose go up. She bolts into the shadows behind me, but the other 4 stay. 6:10.

These little dudes keep running back and forth, now in front of the new Blind Side-R light that is lighting up the area. They just run back and forth, there are usually 1-3 of them in front of me at any given time for the next half hour or so. Just waiting...

6:44 I see a big nose in the bushes at my 12 o'clock. It starts to come into range. I knew my girl would come back!

As the hog comes in I have a little one between us. If it clears...

The little one steps to the left, but now the hog has it's nose straight towards me again. Gotta wait...

A little one runs behind it as it turns broadside. Still have to wait...

It walks forward until it's in some twig cover. The little one walks off. If it will just come to the near side of this brush pile...

It comes to the near side of the brush pile, only 10 yards, but stops moving facing straight away from me. Gotta wait some more...

It turns again to broadside with it's nose to my right. I think "it would be nice if that front leg came forward." Not required, but I gave a second of pause and the leg moved forward...

"Well Thom, this is what you come here for." I don't recall the draw or anchor, but the spot is forever burned into my mind.
***
Thom

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sticksnstones
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***
As I let go of the string I saw my nocturnal burn a path straight into the spot I was looking at. I'm so confident in the shot until the instant I realized it didn't pass through!

I shoot a 770 grain arrow out of a 64 pound longbow. I shoot stupid sharp 3:1 single bevels. I do everything I can to ensure I always get a pass... But this time I don't.

As the hog breaks into a trot I'm relieved to see the arrow is sunk deep into the hog and the string tracker is playing out as the hog goes.

10 yards, swerving to the right a little. 20 yards, still no squeal. 30 yards or so, slowing down. Stops. Few sideways steps. Breathing. Nock is swaying in the dark. Few more stumbling steps. Nock disappears. String stops moving. I wait.
***
Thom

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Bud B.
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Hmmmmm. Sounds quite exciting and successful!!!

--------------------
TGMM Family of the Bow >>>>---------->

"You can learn more about deer hunting with a bow and arrow in a week, than a gun hunter might learn all his life." ----- Fred Bear

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sticksnstones
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***
So I'm basically staring across the pond at the camp and I hear the hogs come back in. I put another arrow on the string, but I promise the next shot has to be at least as good as the last one or I won't draw back.

7:30 a truck pulls into camp, I see the lights in the distance and as I climb down the second truck arrives. I mount my string tracker to a tree and walk back to camp.

I ask around and John saw 14 but didn't get a shot off, Val 0, Keith 0, Doug 1 but no shot, and Bryan 1... and he shot it! Another big boar walks in just before dark on him, he pulls back and shoots it clean. Just like his boar two nights before it runs *50 yards and falls over in sight. It's already on the tailgate when I get to camp.

This hog looks even bigger to me than the last looking at the ears, width of skull, hoof size, and of course his cutters.

Bryan went from seeing 0 hogs in 5 days to killing 2 NICE boars in 3 days! Here is what that one looked like with some lights on it.
 -

Nice hog! ACE SHOT!

Everyone wants to know if I got a shot at the huge boar that had been hitting that feeder. I said I had a nice sized sow come in with 4 little meat pigs, I put a good shot on the best of the bunch. I offered to the guys if anyone wanted to come follow the string with me. Bryan and Keith were in.

Now this next part gets a little interesting.
***
Thom

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sticksnstones
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***
I have my headlamp on and angled off to the left so I can shoot by it if needed. I put an arrow on the string and I use the V created by the broadhead and the arrow shaft to lift the string off the grass. I start following the string ready for a follow up shot if things aren't as I imagine.

Bryan exclaims "Look at all this blood!" I look down and sure enough there are sprays and smears everywhere. We are painting our boots following this trail!

At the edge of the brush I see a hog, but it can't be my hog. Oh no. I shot a nice little meat pig. This is a BIG pig! My arrow is snapped off next to it glowing in the dark. My string is still anchored to my broadhead inside it's chest. It is laying where I saw my hog fall, but this isn't a meat pig.

The dark can do funny things to your perspective.
***
Now which picture do I want to share...
Thom

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sticksnstones
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OK, I think I found a nice one.

Here is a picture that John took of Bryan and I with our hogs on the spot mine fell:
 -

What a pig! I'm only sorry that my noggin is blocking his pig a little. I'm 6'4" and 210 pounds, this dude is big!
Thom

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BowHunterGA
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Great stuff Thom! A HUGE congrats bro! You earned that one!!!!!

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