I like to talk ML some times. I'm a tradtional type . Right now I only own 2 both .54 Great plains riffels One is flint the other is cap and ball 60twist. the both are tack drivers at 100 yrds I can group them benched in one inch.
I have taken three white tails whith them two does and a ten pointer.
One traditional and two inlines here. Muzzleloading is a great way to get those late season bucks, especially the ones who are tired of running and are finally looking to fill their gut instead of empty their... well, you know.
I'm mowing the lawn these days, too, but I still make a point of getting out and scouting. I have a couple of Trophy Rocks out right now and a few cameras. I'm also doing a little brushing, which is great for late-season deer.
A perk of majoring in wildlife biology in college is the plethora of hunting knowledge that you collect throughout your course load. One of the most important factors in whether an area can hold large quantities of animals or produce large antlers is forage.
Most universities, state schools and even community colleges offer basic botany courses and plant ID courses. Although it might not be feasable for the average middle age hunter to pay tuition and go back to college to learn hunting...