Not really - it's just that Kansas being completely flat that we have to take some really long shots. So long that it is often day when we let loose the arrow and night by the time it gets to the animal so the illuminated nocks come in handy
I was shootin arrows one day in the backyard of my grandparents house at my block. It was like my 10th time shooting a bow, and of course my first arrow went astray. I searched for about 15 minutes and never found it. This was at the beginning of january, and my grandfather called me this week to tell me he finally found my arrow!
When calling coyotes, more often than not they will circle on a target they are
coming into and approach from the downwind side. Presumably they do this in
order to align what they smell, with what they are hearing.
This means that you should always have your downwind side camouflaged and have
an open shooting lane. If the area is heavily covered the coyote could come in
take a look and be gone, with you none the wiser.