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  • Nov 17, 2015 :  Conservation, How To

    Want Better Wildlife Habitat? Planning Starts Now.

    The fall can be a great time to look at how your season is going and make a checklist of things you would like to improve in the coming year. Call it a new year’s resolution for wildlife management purposes. Getting the areas that you plant in food plots or mast producing trees tested and properly amended with the recommended lime and fertilizer will be the best money you can spend.
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  • Nov 10, 2015 :  Conservation, How To

    Is Rocky Soil Holding Back Your Food Plot Success?

    A common problem many guys have to work around in their food plots and wildlife openings is rocks. Having to cultivate soil that is heavily littered with rocks can cause multiple problems when it comes to managing a food plot. Besides it being outright difficult to create a good seed bed in rocky soil, the rocks can be really hard on equipment causing pre-mature wear and break downs.
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  • Oct 27, 2015 :  Conservation

    Overrated Wildlife Trees

    Planting and managing trees for wildlife food is more of a long term approach compared to food plots and supplemental feeds. With plots and feed you can easily change or adjust at a moments or seasonal notice. Careful and thorough consideration needs to be made prior to loading your property up with trees. Following are three species of tree choices that I either don’t recommend, or recommend limiting to fit a specific niche.
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  • Oct 14, 2015 :  Conservation, How To

    Food Plots Suffering from Lack of Rain?

    With the dry conditions many folks in the mid-south and southeast have dealt with this planting season, early fall food plots may have been a bust. Using a no-till drill can also be a life saver when you have to plant late or in dry fall conditions.
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  • Oct 06, 2015 :  Deer, How To, Conservation

    The One Tip to Make Your Food Plot Jump

    It’s hard to imagine with the flooding that is in the news right now that there are areas of the mid-south and southeast that are really dry. Alabama, Mississippi, Tennessee, and Kentucky all have areas right now that are below normal rainfall for the last two months. These dry situations can make it really tough on establishing fall food plots. One tip to get the most out of a late planted field or one that doesn’t receive measurable rainfall for an extended period of time after planting is a post emergent fertilizer application.
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