March 2008 Issue

Current IssueAbout the Magazine

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.

In This Issue:

• They don’t eat fish, and they don’t rummage in the
water for food. However, Serge Lariviere notes, keying on water is the perfect trapping strategy for these furbearers.

• As a woodstove crackles to warm up hanging pelts, Wayne Newstead writes, a Saskatchewan trapper fondly recalls a season highlighted by many marten and a fearsome wolf.

• The prowess of a particular alpha male coyote unfolds during many encounters with long-time Texas predator caller Ronnie Robison. Lance Homman has the story.

• Unless you have a strategy for dealing with multiple coyotes at a calling stand, Randy Smith writes, it is difficult to shoot more than one from the group.

• Bobcats, coyotes and foxes travel the same right-of-ways as people. Of course, setting traps in areas of heavy human activity requires a cautious approach. Jim Spencer offers the practical advice you need to succeed.

• With the price of fuel and vehicle maintenance always increasing, Mike Schoonveld considers what makes the best trapline vehicle.

• Major snowstorms spur heavy furbearer movement and can lead to large catches. However, several inches of drifting powder can also cripple your line.

See why Trapper & Predator Caller is an indispensable resource for today’s trappers and callers by signing up for a subscription today!

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