Here’s another buck that you can’t really see all of his rack. Is this a buck you would take? Let’s hear it do you shoot or pass? We want to hear what you think.
This buck has a large body and small tines but ok mass. Is this an older buck with bad genetics? What do you think? Shoot or pass? Let’s hear your thoughts?
This buck has some monster tines if you just take a quick glance he just looks like a huge spike. With tines that long he could be very dangerous to other bucks in a fight. Do you shoot or pass? Let’s hear what you have to say!
Is this a late season buck that has lost one antler or it just never grew what do you think? If you had him walk by your stand just like this would you take him or let him pass since he’s missing one side. So let’s hear it do you shoot or pass?
Is this a shooter buck? He doesn’t have a very big body but he has a nice rack mass is good but not great. So do you shoot or pass let’s hear it.
No this is not photo shopped this bucks body is huge it’s so big without a rack you would think it could be a small bull from the side. His rack isn’t the same as his body so do you give him another year to see if his rack catches up with his body or do you take him now. Let’s hear what you think do you shoot or pass?
Let’s hear what you think about this buck shoot or pass? Tall thick antlers what would you do? Are you going to shoot or pass?
This buck has a nice rack but doesn’t have a very big body. Do you let him grow one more year or do you hang him on your wall? Let’s hear your thoughts!
(White Tail Deer from Montana
One nice thing about National Parks, National Wildlife Refuges, or Nature Conservancy Land, usually there is no hunting. The result is that you see more male deer, elk, moose, etc. And, that those males have reached an age where their antlers are quite large. Such is the case with these three (yes there are three) male white tail deer in the National Bison Range National Wildlife Refuge in Montana. It is interesting because you can't see anything except the antlers of the third deer.
Dennis and Christine Widman