Best whitetail deer hunting in Texas and hunting tips? Every early-season hunter who has walked away from his stand sweaty and empty-handed knows that high fall temperatures can turn whitetails into slugs. Already clad in their winter coats, most warm-weather bucks move sparingly and almost exclusively at night. But successful whitetail hunting isn’t about finding most bucks. It’s about finding one buck you can kill. To make hot hunts pay off, you have to continually remind yourself that somewhere out there, a buck is moving during shooting hours. Your job is to figure out where and when, and how to tag him. Here’s a breakdown that’ll help you do just that.
Hunt Plan: Sleep in, speed-scout at midday, and save hunting for the evening. Spread your efforts among as many food sources as possible to keep hotspots relatively undisturbed. And hunt the edges of field, plots, and mast groves. Now is not the time to push in too close to bedding areas. Deer Behavior: This is a transition period for bucks. The feed bag is still on in early October, but hunting pressure can reduce the amount of time they spend on their feet during daylight. Late in the month, bucks begin laying down rubs and scrapes in earnest.
I can’t say enough about this Ranch. If you are looking for a fun time then come here. The ranch is beautiful and full of wildlife. Trust me there aren’t any shortages of turkeys or hogs. The cabins are cozy and perfect. Don’t worry about going hungry. The food is home cooked meals and they were fantastic! I came here looking to shoot a Rio Grande Turkey. I ended up shooting 2 of them. Ill definitely be back. Quatro absolutely runs a top notch Ranch. He will do everything to make sure you have an awesome time. Read extra information at Best Guided Hunts Texas.
Randy Birdsong, Headhunters TV: With treestands, safety always comes first. Give them a good once over to make sure all the parts are in good shape and working as they should. Are your straps good? Are the cables good? Practicing stand setup can be helpful, too. For me, when it comes to placing stands, it’s all about intrusion level. I try to be as unintrusive as possible, whether I’m going to hang and hunt, or I’m hanging a stand before the season based on intel from last fall. It’s important to be able to get that treestand up as quietly as you can in the dark. I’m trying to tiptoe in there, get that stand up and get in it without making a sound. That requires familiarity with the treestand and how it sets up. I’m also big on moving or positioning new hang-on stands during the spring and not returning to those areas again until mid-October when I hunt them.
The B4 Ranch is still operating within the original family and is full of interesting family history. This old bus is a random piece of history on this family ranch. As the story goes, in previous generations this was used as shelter to wait out the Wild West Texas storms. There was no way to escape hail storms if you were deep into the ranch on horseback. At a later date, it was used for ranch hands to camp in if they stayed out fixing fences, etc. Find additional info at 5 Star Texas Hunting Ranch.