Trapper & Predator Caller was created with a singular purpose: offer practical, comprehensive information for those who harvest fur and call predators. Each edition offers insights from experts with years of experience, offering ways to enrich trapping and calling knowledge. From beginners to veterans, Trapper & Predator Caller has something for everyone.
Inside This Issue
• If a location is worth setting one trap, Mike Schoonveld writes, you might as well set two. That way, you have a chance at a double catch, or two chances to make a single catch.
• Beavers, otters, mink and muskrats can all be taken in sets made on land, Jim Spencer explains.
• Crop harvest and winter weather signals predators to move into thicker cover. As Freddie McKnight reports, successful predator hunters adjust their tactics to take advantage of the shift.
• Song dogs are opportunistic, Gerry Blair writes, and you can bet they always know where to search to find a meal. If you’re there, offering the guise of prey, they’ll come running.
• Good binoculars and a strong light-gathering scope should be part of every caller’s arsenal, according to Dave Morelli.
• After he figured out that his fur shed was the reason he couldn’t catch many coyotes, Chip Bruss expanded trapping operations into two more buildings.
• A successful predator calling trip can begin by logging onto the World Wide Web to scout, says Randy Buker.
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