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Holden Smith

Holden Smith

[VIDEO] Deer fighting Wild Turkeys

This deer is not about to share its food with these wild turkeys -- even though it's bird seed. During the winter in the North, the snow is deep, forcing both turkeys and deer to gravitate towards the same food sources.

However, this doesn't mean that they always cooperate with each other. This doe is not too happy about these wild turkeys feeding on her find.

[VIDEO] Deer Crashes into Home on Christmas Eve

While this family was waiting for Santa and his Reindeer to land on their roof, they heard a crash in the basement instead. Luckily, the family called animal control who later safely removed this deer from the home unharmed. This will be one Christmas this family will never forget!

How do you think this deer managed to get into the basement??  Let us know in the comments below.

[VIDEO] Moving an Insane Amount of Turkeys

How many turkeys do you see shown here?? 

If this doesn't get your blood pumping for turkey season, nothing will. Only die-hard turkeys hunters know the feeling of excitement when you hear a big Ole Tom gobbling just feet away from you. Watch as this turkey farmer orchestrates this huge movement of turkeys, while the turkeys bellow a thunderous gobble in response.

 

Now who's ready for turkey season ?? Let us know below!

[VIDEO] Deer Driving in His Polaris Enjoying a Cold Beer

These hunters sure know how to show off their harvested buck in style. Probably turned a few heads on the highway!

Bringing your harvest home or to the butchers may be routine for you at this point, but these Michigan hunters decided to mix it up a little with a little 'redneck' humor.  Jeremy Roomsburg posted the following video to his Facebook page on November 19 with the caption "This Just Happened." So far, this short ten-second video has gained an immense amount of attention, reaching 6 Million views in just the first 48 hours! Impressive by any standard! However, the 'what happened' is pretty hilarious! Check out the video below..

 

Best Fried Turkey Recipe

Afraid of frying turkeys in grease? Frying your turkey is a sure-fire way to keep your holiday bird super juicy on the inside (even white meat) while extra crispy on the outside. However, grease fryers can often be dangerous even for seasoned turkey frying veterans. A safer alternative is to use a grease-less or oil-less fryer. This method of cooking yields the same result as frying in oil, without the danger of catching something on fire or burning your self. Plus, it's better for your health as most recipes call for peanut oil which contains harmful trans fats. This is our favorite way to cook a turkey and the unsuspecting grazer will never know that you didn't use oil to fry your holiday turkey!  Check out our recipe below and let us know what you think:


Preparation Time: 2.5 hours


Ingredients:

  • 1 lb margarine (melted)
  • 1/2 Large bottle of Louisiana Hot Sauce
  • 6 Tbsp. Worcestershire Sauce
  • 2 Tbsp. Red or White wine Vinegar
  • 2 Tbsp. Garlic Powder
  • 1/4 Large Can of Tony's Seasoning, plus enough to cover inside and outside of turkey
  • 1 - 10-12lb turkey (Butterball is our favorite)

Directions:

  1. Make sure your turkey is completely thawed
  2. Blend all ingredients. Using an injector, inject meat to the bone (if possible).
    • 8 into each breast (4 on each side)
    • 1/2 into bottom and 1/2 into top of wings
    • 1 in each drumstick
    • 1 1/2 in each thigh
  3. Cover with Tony's seasoning inside and out.  Let sit for at least 1 hour (24 hours for maximum flavor).
  4. Cook in grease-less fryer until internal temp reaches 165 degrees Fahrenheit. (about 2.5 hours for 12lb turkey)
  5. Remove from grease-less fryer and allow to rest for 20 minutes. 
  6. Carve turkey and enjoy!

7 Creepy Trail Cam Photos

Ever feel like you're not alone in the woods? With increasing numbers of trail cameras set up across the world, sometimes they capture the unexplainable or just down right creepy photos that might make you feel a little uneasy about being in the woods.  Here are a few of our favorites.

"That was mine dude"

 

"You guys see her, right ?"

 

"Look closely..."

 

"Chupacabras gotta eat too"

 

"It's not what it looks like....well maybe it is."

 

"Just nope"

 

 

"You gonna share some of that?"

 

That's all folks!  Stay safe out there this Halloween!

 

April Aaron

April was born in Woodward, Oklahoma and moved to Louisiana when she was just a toddler. She started hunting at an early age with her father. She admits, at first, she did not care for it, she just went because she knew her dad loved the thought of her loving it as much as he did and she loved spending time with him. It took a little while but she grew to love the tradition as much as he does. Her daughter, Makayla also loves to hunt.

April started working for Terry Denmon in 2008 at his engineering firm and transferred over to MOJO in 2009. She is responsible for taking care of all graphic needs, in-house and customer facing; she is also responsible for the development of product packaging, trade show booths and much more.

“I’ve been with MOJO for several years now and it’s an honor to work for a company that is so dedicated to their customers. MOJO is always trying to better itself and its products so that their customers have a better and easier hunt.” – April Aaron

[NEWS] DSC: USFWS to Allow Importation of Wild Lion Trophies

DALLAS SAFARI CLUB (DSC)– Last week, Director of U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service David Ashe, announced new regulations for the importation of lion trophies into the United States under the Endangered Species Act. The new regulations allow for the importation of wild or wild-managed lion trophies from South Africa – home to many wild lion populations. The regulations do not allow for import permits for trophies taken from captive lion populations in South Africa.

In December 2015, the USFWS listed the African lion under the Endangered Species Act, effectively banning the importation of lion trophies into the U.S. Last week's decision to allow lion trophy importation from South Africa is a reversal from the hardline decision that was certain to undermine conservation efforts for lions by defunding the model of conservation.

"In the past, the USFWS has gone against is own proven conservation polices and succumbed to pressures from anti-hunting groups," said DSC Executive Director Ben Carter. "Hunting is an integral cog in the machine of conservation. While small, DSC feels this decision is a step in the right direction. We hope this is not just rhetorical and that the USFWS follows through and actually issues import permits."

The USFWS will allow lion trophy importation if, "exporting nations like South Africa must provide clear evidence showing a demonstrable conservation benefit to the long-term survival of the species in the wild." Mozambique, Namibia, Zambia and Zimbabwe are being considered by the USFWS for issuance of import permits once management plans have been approved and implemented.

Hunting has proven time and time again to benefit species as a whole. Africa's conservation efforts are partially funded through revenues generated from hunters. Sustainable use is a proven conservation model that also benefits local economies and societies. Although demonized by anti-hunting groups, hunting that adheres to proven management decisions provides subsidies for conservation and gives local communities an incentive to protect animals instead of eradicating them.

In last week's announcement, Ashe notes that, "Under certain conditions, scientifically sound conservation programs that include sport hunting of wild lions can significantly contribute to the long-term survival of lions. U.S. hunters - the vast majority of whom strongly support ethical, sustainable game management - make up a disproportionately large share of foreign hunters who book trophy hunts in Africa. Their participation in well-managed hunting programs can help advance the conservation benefits provided by such programs."

Ashe also points out the fact that well-managed hunting does not pose a risk to sustaining lion populations, "…it's important to understand that lions are not in trouble because of responsible sport hunting," Ashe said.

The adage of, "if it pays, it stays," could not be more indicative of the situation in Africa. Without money and incentives to protect these animals, wildlife and their habitats will continue to decline and disappear.

 

About DSC A member of IUCN, DSC is a mission-focused conservation organization, funded by hunters from around the world. With an administrative staff of less than 15 and a volunteer army of 500, DSC hosts the Greatest Hunters Convention on the Planet™ that raises funds for grants in conservation, outdoor education and hunter advocacy. In the past five years, more than $5 million has been channeled to qualified projects, organizations and programs in support of that mission. Get involved with DSC at www.biggame.org.

Media Contact: Greg Duncan, Blue Heron Communications, (800) 654-3766 or This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

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