ShooterKing has recently launched its 2018 collection, which includes a wide variety of new outdoor apparel, including the Venatu Jacket
Do you really need March to cull roe does? Dominic Griffith makes the case for leaving the roe be and switching focus to fallow does instead
As we hit midwinter, Mike Powell considers what the long nights and freezing temperatures mean for the foxer, and how to make the most of it
Looking back at last year’s hind season, Byron Pace recounts a unique experience encountered with four foreign hunters in search of something more
The season for roe and fallow does is shorter than that for the bucks and is necessarily further shortened through days lost to bad weather and the pressures of game shooting.
Winter can throw up a particular set of challenges when stalking roe deer for the cull. Follow Dominic Griffith’s advice and make all your outings a success
Freezing temperatures and a covering of snow and ice can give man the upper hand over hungry, risk-taking predators. Here’s how to capitalise…
I live in a part of the country where snow is a rare occurrence. When it does arrive, it causes total chaos as no one is prepared for it.
The recent influx of magazines, books, and videos giving advice on how to be a successful shooter has got me thinking about my own knowledge.
There’s an old saying I have that sums up shooting pests: “You’ve got to be out and about to get ‘em.” I always harp on about it, but too many foxers and deerstalkers won’t venture out unless conditions are perfect. Trouble is, if you’ve got a few pesky foxes nabbing precious poultry and generally causing headaches, then you’ve got to be out to catch them out.