Trapper & Predator Caller Yearbook 2011 - Download
The Trapper & Predator Caller Yearbook is as much an annual tradition as running a line in the fall or calling to song dogs in the winter. The 2011 issue contains enough quality editorial to last you until next season.
Inside This Issue
- Even a diehard blind-setter can catch more mink with the aid of the right lure at the right time.
- If you can't trap a flattail core area, target traveling beavers in low-density areas.
- Keep some good sets working during Mother Nature's worst to add these beauties to your fur pile.
- Veteran predator hunters use the terrain, wind and coyote behavior to set up better stands.
- Bobcats use iced-over rivers as heavy travel routes in the winter, and trappers can take advantage.
- Add some quality sets to your trapline by targeting bandits away from water sources.
- Calling black bears in remote wilderness areas is an addicting challenge for predator hunters.
- You can ditch the stakes when trapping bobcats and coyotes in areas with hard ground.
- With a little enthusiasm and some networking, you can trap new ground in your area.
- Turning your catch into a beautiful, warm, luxurious coat can be enjoyable and affordable.
- Escape your house and get back outside after a long winter with some muskrat trapping.
- Predator callers can use ladders to get a step above their prey and out of their plane of focus.
- Much of our gear can be made or recycled to help save some cash on the trapline.
- For this remote Alaskan trapper, getting to the trapline is as much of a challenge as running it.