Trail Camera Comparisons
A look at no flash trail cameras A comparison of the Cuddeback, Leaf River and Moultrie digital trail camera.
Five Tips For Trail Camera Success
Getting The Most From Your Game Cameras Trail cameras allow hunters to see what deer are using their property and when...
Trail Camera Basics
What To Look For in A Scouting Camera Phil Schweik says you can get a still-photo trail camera for as low as $50..
Trail Camera Deer Hunting
A Year Long Pursuit Game cameras allow hunters to scout 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
Trail camera information for the serious deer hunter
Phil Schweik says you can get a still-photo trail camera for as low as $60. Then you can get video, or a combo of both still and video.
Trail cameras are a great tool for whitetail hunters and property managers. They offer an around the clock view of what is happening on a given property. They also extend my deer season by a few months on either side. Photo collecting trips are almost as exciting as hanging from a stand.
Trail cameras allow hunters to see what deer are using their property and when. While trail cameras certainly help create an inventory of the deer on a property, placing them haphazardly will not produce the desired results. Here are five tips for trail camera success.
Buying a trail camera can be intimidating. The prices range from as little as $50 to well over $500. The question many people ask is “what is the difference?”
A lot of people pull their new trail cameras out of the box, read the directions and then start scratching their head. There are a lot of nice cameras out there…. But what is the most optimal way to use a trail camera? Paul Korn of Tombstone Creek Outfitters answers that question and more in this podcast.
It’s not as simple as finding a good spot and leaving your camera there all year. Moving a trail camera to stay on top of deer activity will get you more photos and hopefully a more successful deer season.