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slimngrizzly

Trail Cam Deer-Elk-Moose Pics or Video

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ckgsp

Good activity last night full-41904-50759-stc_0054.jpg

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ckgsp

3 other bucks also showed up along with about 7 doe. Off to the right of my camera this morning also saw a scrape about 4 foot in diameter.

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certified jumbo

Things have exploded on our property in NE Minnesota this past week. We have 13 different bucks of 7 point or better. No giants, but a lot of bucks none the less. Its been relatively slow this fall on camera, till now. We've had a handful of does, a few fawns and a couple yearling bucks. Our food plots are in great shape and apparently that paid off. They are getting hit hard all day now. Some camera's are getting 200 pictures a day!

Here's a pic of a older 8 point at my stand on Halloween night, I guess I should have been there. But he's making regular daylight appearances the past week. Maybe he will show on Saturday.

20141101_131049_zpse24ac87f.jpeg

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ckgsp

It has been slow in our area for bucks until just last night. full-41904-50780-stc_0022.jpg

full-41904-50781-stc_0027.jpg

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Muckpetey

I don't bow hunt but I found this one with an arrow.... full-39456-50801-mfdc0038.jpg

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Boonie5

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hockeybc69

Nice high percentage shot on that doe.... ugh.

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eyeguy 54

oops. maybe a flinch. one never knows.

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leechlake

I shoot with my left eye closed, right handed. Been bowhunting for 27 years. Last year I shot a forky late in the season, 15 yards. Shot him right in the back ham to the left of where I was aiming by about two feet or more. Realized I closed the wrong eye??? Deer luckily did bleed to death about 50 yards away, I felt like a teenager but things do happen.

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tom_guy

Can anyone help me out with this. Pic was taken around the McGregor area. 

image.jpg

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ANYFISH2

My first guess would be a coyote, not having anything to judge size. That's a really pooffy tail, I haven't seen the coyotes or wolves with real heavy coats here yet.

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Mnfisher

Here's a photo of my bear which will be in the freezer come September!  :)

 

July bear 017.JPG

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titelines
On 9/7/2015 at 8:06 AM, tom_guy said:

Can anyone help me out with this. Pic was taken around the McGregor area. 

image.jpg

Could be a gray fox. I capture them on my camera every so often too.

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  • Your Responses - Share & Have Fun :)

    • VermilionGold
      That’s interesting.  I had not seen one either since we got our cabin in 2013, then caught this one on my webcam a few weeks ago.
    • CigarGuy
      This is the first one that we've seen in the six years that I've been up here. This was a few weeks ago at a my neighbors man cave in the woods behind our place.
    • smurfy
      We have 3 in our group of 5 that hunt that permit area also. I heard somewhere in the vicinity of Sept 26th was when some where notified.
    • Sherman
      I have 18 mallard decoys. 15 regular size and 3 super magnum size. 9 drakes and 9 hens. They all are rigged with lines/weights and carry mesh bag. Asking $35 or B/O. Located in St. Paul.
    • tarpon6
      Not sure how common bear sightings are on the lake but I spotted this guy on the South Shore of Pine Island getting a drink. This is now my phone wallpaper. I've seen lots of bears but this was my first Minnesota bear.
    • Tom Sawyer
    • Celena
      I bought a couple Okuma Magda Pro 20DX line counters. They have worked great with a couple 7ft ugly sticks for planer board rods, and some 8ft 6in okuma dipsy rods. I was just wondering when it comes to line counters what do most of you use?
    • Rick
      DNR commissioner celebrates benefits of three key measures from 1969 legislation Fifty years ago, the Minnesota Legislature ensured better land management and conservation through three key conservation measures. The Shoreland Protection Act, Floodplain Management Act, and legislation authorizing scientific and natural areas were all signed into law in 1969 by Gov. Harold LeVander.  At that time, most lake properties consisted of relatively tiny seasonal cabins built close to the water on small lots in a relatively natural state. Many Minnesota cities routinely suffered extensive flooding, endangering residents and causing massive economic losses. There was no broad program or legislation in place to protect natural landscapes in the state. Fifty years later, shoreland management protections benefit both lakes and lake users. These measures have proven to be particularly important as large year-round lake homes and lawns, brick or stone hardscaping, and large docks and powerful boats have become common. While some communities still experience negative impacts from flooding, those that have undertaken flood risk reduction projects have fared relatively well, even with today’s more frequent and extreme rainfall events. Scientific and natural areas protect native habitat and unique geologic features through a combination of private land purchases, land and money donations, leases from organizations like the Nature Conservancy, conservation easements and agreements with local governments. “Minnesota leaders had tremendous foresight in enacting these measures fifty years ago, and all Minnesotans have reaped the benefits,” said DNR Commissioner Sarah Strommen. “Now, it’s our responsibility to build on the foundation these programs have provided as we manage our natural resources for the future.” More information is available on the DNR website about how to protect shorelands, how communities can reduce flood risks, and how everyone can enjoy and enhance Minnesota’s scientific and natural areas. Discuss below - to view set the hook here.
    • srj
      Quiet place, this is...…...there are a lot of fish not far off the south shore. Sure hope that leads to a great fall bite and winter season. 26 - 28' was my best depth Sun/Mon with a jig and shiner. Nice fish too. At least when I was on the lake this summer, I never saw a water temp over 69 degrees. A first for me. No algae blooms either, although on Sunday when the wind stopped, there was a bit of algae coming to the surface but not a "bloom". All in all, a much better summer on the south side. Good luck
    • Hoey
      Was out fishing this past weekend, Saturday and Sunday.  The fall bite is on.  Fish are stacking around the reefs and along shore line breaks.  Jigging with frozen shinners or fatheads is the method of choice.    Saturday the weather was beautiful in the morning, we put in around 1030am and the clouds rolled in with some light rain.  We fished a lot of areas along the south shore, marked many fish, but they were not feeding.  Headed in around 230pm as we need to prep for the barn dance.  As soon we got back to the cabin, the skies cleared and it was a very nice evening.     Sunday we got out late again and finally found fish in the last two hours in 8 to 12 feet along some shore structure, filled our limit of nice 16 to 19 inchers, and headed in around 4pm.  The weather was fabulous.     Our next outing is in a couple of weeks to fill the winter water tank and other winter prep, and of course - hope we get some nicer weather as well for fishing.