The season of bearded birds opened in Turkey on Saturday, which gives hunters the opportunity to relax in nature.

Hunters can only hunt until noon in the first half of the lunar season. Although the legal requirement is that the turkey has a beard, it is good practice not to collect whiskered chickens because they are more likely to hatch in the spring.

Most hunters dream of the perfect hunt. However, rarely are turkeys willing to eat regularly and resort to your appeals. Those who want to chase will end up in the distance when the stars align with the weather and eaters get an experience that makes turkey hunting grand.

Time in the woods is the best way to fill a turkey tag as well as become a turkey hunter. Unfortunately, there are many forests without turkeys, and the hunter must look for fresh signs to confirm whether there are birds in the area.

Although takeovers are perhaps the best way to find turkeys, they are not always ready to respond to calls. Foliage, terrain, traffic and wind – all this can drown out the sound of the throat. Those with hearing impairment face a difficult battle to find a noisy bird because often they have to be close to them.

If turkeys are found, you need to patiently hunt them so as not to squeeze them out of the territory. Although it can sometimes be aggressive, hunters should avoid showing themselves because turkeys do not tolerate much human intrusion. As the vegetation explodes in response to recent rains, the hunter’s movement will be hidden and it will be possible to move closer to the food position.

If a cat disperses and wants chickens to breed, the hunter often has to hit the bird’s bubble before it commits. Depending on the terrain and vegetation this bubble is often less than 200 yards. Iran, desperate for chicken, will soon travel several hundred yards, while others refuse to move. When a bird refuses to move, there is often enough silence to make it search. Quite often it takes a few days before a hunter can figure out what a particular food is doing and where to call it.

At the opening of the season I was in an area with a visible turkey the week before. While it was nice to know that there are birds in the area, it attracted many other hunters, which is usually not very favorable. Sharing the forest with others is common on opening days and Saturdays, so the hunter must be prepared for patience. Eventually other hunters lose interest, and turkeys resume their routine.

Hunting before closing is hard to do when not recommended, but it’s a solid strategy for tagging turkeys. If others are hunting in the same area, linking them to bases to share plans will allow them to divide the forest without interfering with each other’s hunting. I always like to keep in mind three places when I start the morning so I can switch places when another vehicle is present. However, on Saturdays, usually any area where hunting and turkey harbors are allowed will feel the pressure.

Fortunately, shortcuts will be filled by successful hunters, and others will lose interest, allowing less competition. Hunting for a week or later in the season is best for those who refuse to compete with turkeys. As the season progresses, the chickens will begin to sit on their nests, and eaters will become more willing to look for hunters and warriors.

https://www.indianagazette.com/sports/turkey-hunting-always-requires-patience/article_faf7e71b-4cb0-54ba-92cf-5f8860e29377.html

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