Squirrel Hunting Equipment : Disco Equipment Nottingham.

Squirrel Hunting Equipment

squirrel hunting equipment
  • A tool is a device that can be used to produce or achieve something, but that is not consumed in the process. Colloquially a tool can also be a procedure or process used for a specific purpose.
  • The necessary items for a particular purpose
  • Mental resources
  • an instrumentality needed for an undertaking or to perform a service
  • The act of equipping, or the state of being equipped, as for a voyage or expedition; Whatever is used in equipping; necessaries for an expedition or voyage; the collective designation for the articles comprising an outfit; equipage; as, a railroad equipment (locomotives, cars, etc.
  • The process of supplying someone or something with such necessary items
  • the fur of a squirrel
  • Squirrels belong to a large family of small or medium-sized rodents called the Sciuridae. The family includes tree squirrels, ground squirrels, chipmunks, marmots (including woodchucks), flying squirrels, and prairie dogs.
  • Move in an inquisitive and restless manner
  • Hide money or something of value in a safe place
  • a kind of arboreal rodent having a long bushy tail
  • (hunt) Englishman and Pre-Raphaelite painter (1827-1910)
  • The activity of hunting wild animals or game, esp. for food or sport
  • A simple system of changes in which bells move through the order in a regular progression
  • hunt: the pursuit and killing or capture of wild animals regarded as a sport
  • search: the activity of looking thoroughly in order to find something or someone
squirrel hunting equipment - Havahart 1062
Havahart 1062 Easy Set Two Door Cage Trap for Rabbits, Skunks and Squirrels
Havahart 1062 Easy Set Two Door Cage Trap for Rabbits, Skunks and Squirrels
Havahart Easy Set Rabbit, Skunk and Squirrel Traps are the new standard in live animal traps. This patent pending design is easy to set - easy to release. Easy Set traps are perfect for first time trappers: one simple move and the trap is set. Havahart Easy Set traps are constructed of sturdy rust-resistant wire mesh with steel reinforcements for long life and galvanized for maximum resistance to rust and corrosion. Mesh openings, smaller than competing traps of comparable size, prevent escapes and stolen bait. Spring loaded doors and sensitive triggers ensure quick, secure captures that target the specific animal's size, eliminating undesired catches. Solid doors and handle guards protect users during transportation, while smoothed internal edges protect and prevent injuries to animals. Field tested. Made in the U.S.A.

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paranormal investigating in graveyard
paranormal investigating in graveyard
Demonic Acorn Chucking Squirrels! On a November night the members of Fivay Paranormal set off on an Investigation that proved to be the oddest experience any of us had ever had! Mike (one of the lead investigators.) wanted to check out a cemetery in Hernando County. According to reports this place was a hot bed of paranormal energy. As we always do, we did are homework and researched the area first! What we found was disturbing to say the least. This cemetery has had every thing from Witch conjuring, to lynching. And one lynching happened to be one of Florida’s last hanging. And it was not a pretty sight! The poor guy was dragged to his parent’s house behind a truck and left there after the lynching. There were also reports of female investigators hit in the back of the head. We discovered that one lynching was a black man that was hung for raping and killing a white girl. There was no trial just a hanging and there was no real proof he was guilty. We came to a conclusion that this was probably the person (Spirit) hitting females from the rear. There were also reports of cars not starting and batteries dying very fast as well! This cemetery is now partly abandoned and down a mile long dirt trail. A risky Adventure but well worth it. We all piled into the only 4 wheel drive vehicle we had and drove over an hour to get to this location. On are drive there I schooled the group on all the information we had found. I also made the ground rules. 1 we stay together with everyone keeping an eye on the two girls in group. 2 I was going to light a railroad lantern by the truck and we never lose sight of that light. 3 we leave the truck running. And 4 if something demonic happened for everyone to stay calm and let me take care of it. It was about a half hour before dark when we arrived. So we all got some daylight photos and got the equipment ready. I placed my trusty demon kit in the back and loaded up on batteries. Just as I was about to light the lantern, Mike shut the motor off. He restarted it and said it was ok. Turning it back off again. My main focus on the trip was the lynching tree in the back of the graveyard and finding the unmarked grave of a child that many investigators have thought contained A small girl that was active at night. I brought some toys and as I always do I brought a small teddy bear. I feel that if you show a child spirit that you are a friend the spirit will be less likely to hide from you! We started out in a normal pattern. Dani and I were in the lead; Mike and another investigator (No longer apart of our group) were to the side and behind us. And Troy was in the rear. (Brave Man!) As we wandered it did not take long for the batteries to start powering down then up than down again? So we all closed in and made it to the lynching tree. Things were getting very heavy. The night seemed to darken even more back there and that feeling of being watched was shared by all. We could hear things in the surrounding woods all around us and acorns were falling behind us no matter where we went. I know that acorns fall out of trees, but they were always behind us and if we turned to walk the other way They would fall behind us again. I reassured everyone that we had a case of demonic accord chucking squirrels. The night went on and besides the being watched thing and my bad attempts at talking it an old southern accent, nothing really happened. It was getting late and a group of local teens that party somewhere around there decided to investigate what we were doing so we called it and packed it up. BUT!!! That is when the fun started. As we closed in on the truck the kids drove off so we were alone again. Troy wanted us to see some of his shots but his camera reformatted out of nowhere. (Sounds corny but it really happened!!) Mike opened the truck and tried to start it. Nothing happened. O.K. we were all getting spooked. The air started getting darker again and the batteries in the flashlights were all dying at the same time rapidly! The first thing I did was grab the lantern and call someone to tow us out! But remember the battery thing. Well it works .. batteries too. They were dead. Mikes cell seemed to work but with very low bars. The first thing we thought was the kids messed with something under the hood. So we opened it and found nothing. As we all stood in front of the truck the doors slammed and the truck was locked. (Remember this is not a story, it really happened!) Well this is where I think we lost that unnamed ex-member of our group I talked about earlier. I told everyone to close in and concentrate on us and not what was going on around us. With a few corny jokes all was calm again, so we decided to walk to the main road and call AAA. The walk seemed quite nice, the moment we stepped off the cemetery grounds, all paranormal stuff stopped and the batteries were O.K. again. Even Troy’s graphic Texas chain saw massacre stories seemed funny. We got t
Snowy owl and bird photography ethics
Snowy owl and bird photography ethics
Harfang des neiges - Snowy owl Quebec Canada For those wondering what is my approach to photography wild birds (and wild animals), it is based on respect and knowledge. First you have to know the snowy owl: The average lifespan of the Snowy Owl is 5 years, this is based on the estimates to maintain a stable population given the amount of food available & it may be very low, due to the very high mortality rate in the first year of life. A more reasonable estimate for lifespan in the wild is around 9-12 years. Snowy owl eats to survive. They live in the cold and in the snow; for them (like for us) food is energy. To get food, they must hunt and it takes energy and time. If a snowy owl is not good at hunting (which is often the case in the first winter) it may die. Where I am getting? As photographers (and birders), if we don't understand this, and respect the snowy owl, it may interfere with their hunt (less food is less energy) or disturb them (energy lost to fly away). This could be life threatening for them. My approach to snowy owl photography is based on these principles: 1. I don't use food to get a better picture (I don't give them mouse, real or fake). It's a personal choice, but I must admit that I love mouse, squirrel, and etc as much as I love snowy owl. 2. I will always try to take photos from a comfortable distance, using the appropriate equipments (ex: Canon 500mm + teleconverter 1.4). 3. I approach them quietly and silently and monitor their response to my presence. I want to avoid to disturb them and that they fly away because of me (energy thing - remember). 4. If the snowy owl goes away because it does not like to be disturbed, I may have fail to detect their comfort zone. I will then stop photographing this bird and come back another day. 5. I don't photo-hunt the snowy. PERIOD. If the bird wants to be alone and fly away, do not follow him from spot to spot. Some people like to take picture of the bird in flight and will start a pursuit. Remember that while you do that, the snowy don't hunt, and worst than that, it is spending its energy not to survive but to get away from a photographer. 6. I don't scare birds or animals to get a better picture. If everybody start doing that, it will make the birds and animals harder to approach for the photographers and it some case, like the snowy owl, it may be life threatening. 7. I also recommend that if you join others photographers on the field, that you respect them: talk quietly, verify with them if you can join their group, don’t scare the bird that everybody watch just to get your own photos of the bird flying away. Nature photography is about respecting and imaging the nature.

squirrel hunting equipment
squirrel hunting equipment
Spray - proof Skunk Trap
Are skunks ruining your outdoor atmosphere? Spray - proof Skunk Trap helps shrink the stink! Phew! There's very little that's more unpleasant than the foul odor of a pesky polecat. So if you're tired of dealing with skunk funk, grab this Spray-proof Trap and clear the air! When tripped by a skunk, the durable, PVC Trap holds the foul little bugger until you come back to get him. It protects you from bites, scratches and the skunk's most famous defense: the spray. So you can DRINK your tomato juice instead of having to take a bath in it. Quell the smell: No-kill trap lets you dispose of animal humanely if desired; Thick-walled PVC for extra protection; Simple to use; Also safely traps and holds squirrels, cats, rabbits, opossums and other small mammals.; 23 1/2 x 8", weighs 5 lbs., 3 ozs.; Order yours today and outdo odor! Spray-proof Skunk Trap

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