Technoid Talk with Bruce Buck
Picking the right shell-and-choke combo.
An amazing hunt after the first snow.
If you have a gun you shoot well, covet it.
Galazan launches two new gauges simultaneously.
The joys of hunting mourning doves.
On September 25 I hopped in my car, put Beethoven, Mahler, Little Richard and Johnny Cash on shuffle play, and drove 14 hours from sunny Florida to the Vintage Cup in less-than-sunny Maryland. I was in a Nor’easter part of way, at times sublimely trusting that the taillights I was following
Remember when the airline stews had to be registered nurses? OK, you and I weren’t around, but that was the deal in those Ford tri-motors during the 1930s. Airlines obviously have changed in the past 75 years, but there are some recent big changes, and as a traveling wingshooter you ought to
For all practical purposes, today’s hunter has a realistic choice of five shotgun gauges: 12, 16, 20, 28 and .410. Siblings have rivaled and single malts have been spilled over the supposed advantages of one or the other. Mountains of total twaddle have been written on the subject, something
I love hunting, but not always with a gun. Sometimes I just take my camera. You see more with a camera than you do with a shotgun. When I have a gun in my hand, all I really see is the dog and the bird. It’s a bit like looking at the world through a straw. With a camera, I see everything.
Double Triggers, not delirium tremens. Then again, the way some people struggle with double triggers, it makes you wonder.
In the double trigger vs. single trigger discussion, I’m a politician and happily go both ways. The usual advantage stated for the DT setup is instant choke selection.