The duck hunters awoke to limited visibility as the snow flew hard in horizontal sheets. A painful wind pushed the feel-factor far into the sup-zero, frostbite region. Our determination to complete our week-long mission blew away with the 30 knot winds.
Can you spell Polar? Now add the word Vortex to it and you have Polar Vortex, something unheard of before recent extra cold weather driven by hard winds from the northern Arctic’s open-door freezer was given the tag.
Lake Erie’s walleye —easily one of the wonders of the fishing world and the only fish known to fall from the sky on New Year’s Eve in a western Ohio coastline city that claims to be the Walleye Capital of the World — is simply not what it once was.
“Don’t let your son grow up to be a cowboy,” may be wishful lyrics to a three-cord country song, and it may be a string of notes that Jon Sund’s parents danced to. But in the end, that’s exactly what Sund grew up to be, and he couldn’t be happier.
Hunting trips are always focused on a single animal, species, or trophy but there are often more wild critters, some small, some big, if one looks beyond the prey.
Deer permits mean different things, in different counties.
Even if you don’t hunt, Ohioans have a good chance of getting, or “hitting” a deer.
Ohio deer season, the time of year that every serious hunter awaits with baited breath — whatever that is.
It isn’t hard to sink a fishing craft or recreational boat. In fact, sometimes it takes no effort at all.
There is good news and bad news coming out of South Dakota, the nation’s honey hole for pheasant hunting.