They dont go far that's for sure. I'd have to find out a few things its costs a bit plus I would have to find out about if I would have to be a guide or not for you to hunt with me Ill find out some info and drop you a line where are you in the states and would you be driving here?
Another disgrace I seen today a good 450 to 500 pounder on the side of the road dead. A true canadian trophy just lying there, was I ever pissed . The fact that the people or person that hit it left it there was even more annoying to me just seeing it there was eye opening to me of how easy even the biggest animals are killed by vehicles. One less monster trophy for one of us to feed our family with and proudly have for one of our trophys in our case. I personally think they spend enough money on roadways I think heavy traffic roadways where they know have tonnes of animals crossing should have barriers built around them its total bs seeing an animal that nice laying there going to waste.If you dont want your roadkill I know for a fact someone else will Its food people not garbage to be left on the road not to mention a living thing that lived that long should get a little respect and not left there to rot. The food chain in my book does not include crows.
Every year many hunters and outdoorsman and women come out west from the midwest and east coast to hunt the prized mulies and elk. One topic that comes up often is altitude sickness. My advice for flatlanders is to get into the best possible shape. Start months before your hunt, usually really ramping up my cardio around March or April.
I run 5-10 miles 3 times a week, and also go for walks carrying my pack with about 50lbs to simulate what could be on my back. Another useful tip is to drink A...