Friendship or something more are all possible, the sky is the limit.Our chats allow responsible sharing of pictures and videos. Even adults should take care when giving out information in chatrooms.This is the last thing I want to see in an area I'm scouting for deer but, at least he provided a nice late night pic. He has nicknamed it "The Finale" because the property is for sale and this could be his last big buck taken before it sells. I have several pictures of these two nice bucks but this night they decided to duke it out and the Bushnell had a front row seat! I had this cam set up on a heavily used deer trail on state game lands in PA. I don't know exactly what's going on here but both these doe are up in the air on their back legs. I got several pics before and after the act of this buck mating.Wasn't expecting a visit from any bear, but caught this pic of the mama bear looking over her cubs back down the mountainside. I've been monitoring this pond with an S600, homemade trail camera since the beginning of summer. This heron would visit every so often to do a little frog fishing. I did see this buck several times during the season and elected to pass as I thought he needs another year to mature.Here’s what my son Neil Dougherty and I have learned in the last decade about setting up trail cameras and analyzing photos to take mature bucks.
This picture is of a healthy southern Arizona mountain lion that is about 130-140 pounds, and is probably 5-6 years old.
Walk back and forth in front of the camera at a variety of ranges (night and day) to see what sort of images they will produce. Targeting a little above your belt buckle is about right for moving deer. from target area • Set on a stout tree to prevent movement • Set about waist high • A solid dark background frames photos better • Avoid “limby” backdrops that obscure antlers • Clear brush near camera to avoid false trigger • Face cameras north if possible (to avoid sun glare) • Put a location identifier in the target area • Avoid areas where fog collects • Avoid setting up directly on stand sites, the cameras will alert deer • Check operation and target acquisition Taking Inventory Most hunters want to target mature bucks.
Setting Up Cameras Now you’re ready to actually set up the camera in the woods. And most mature buck hunters believe in scouting, especially if you can do your scouting without disturbing the woods. Virtually every shooter buck we’ve had on our property in the last 10 years has shown up on camera sometime or another.
To effectively identify bucks, you should have at least one camera for every 50-100 acres.
Chat rooms are a safe way for adults to meet online and see if they click.