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  • Jun 28, 2016 :  Conservation, How To

    5 Fixes for Over-browsed Food Plots

    Let’s face it, if you have a problem with your food plots being browsed-down by the time hunting season begins, the problem is likely that you have too few food plot acres for your deer density – simply put, you have too many mouths to feed and not a big enough “kitchen.” Here are some tricks to help you save some of that attractive forage for when you decide to “ring the dinner bell.” However, the cure for the problem is aggressive doe harvest and/or increasing your food plot acreage so you overwhelm your herd with abundant forage.
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  • Jun 22, 2016 :  Conservation, How To

    Get your newly planted seedlings through the heat

    Planting seedlings and raising them to become trees can be a very rewarding experience. Seasoned tree planters will tell you getting them through the heat and drought of their first summer is the biggest obstacle. Following are some tips for first summer success.
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  • Jun 07, 2016 :  How To, Conservation

    Drought Proofing your Food Plots

    Despite the ample rain we’ve seen through much of the country, there are parts of the whitetails’ range that are under a drought right now. Normally a manager shouldn’t bet 100% on a drought, but they should hedge their bet and follow these steps. It can mean the difference between having some food, or a complete withered failure.
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  • Jun 02, 2016 :  Conservation, How To

    How Deep Should My Food Plot Seed be Planted?

    One of the most common mistakes when planting food plots is improper soil coverage, whether it be too deep or too shallow. So the question “how deep should I plant the seed?” is a question with several variables.
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  • May 18, 2016 :  Conservation

    Spring Cleaning: Field Edges

    Field edges are a common feature many wildlife managers are familiar with working around. Row crop fields, CRP, food plots, and pastures all have edges where they transition into timber, pine plantations, or thickets. Often times these edges serve as travel routes for people and wildlife and need some maintenance to allow farm machinery and vehicles access to areas without driving over crops, native grasses and food plots.
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