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Kill It, Clean It, Cook It, Eat It Wild Game Hunting

Kill It, Clean It, Cook It, Eat It is a goldmine of surefire techniques of hunting, cleaning, and cooking a game in the most traditional and appropriate of ways. The writer of this book, Haley Heathman, has literally poured in all her knowledge of hunting and cleaning a game learned from her Hunting Guide hubby and all those hunters she had the privilege of meeting, and cooking learned from working side by side with renown chefs at her job as a Yacht Stewardess. The book contains 6 unique chapters related to the hunting, cleaning, and cooking of 6 unique wild game species found in North America. All of these chapters have been written in utter simplicity without trivializing the importance of the subject and the credibility of the matter explaining it. Because of this, even a novice hunter can educate himself on all the proven methods of hunting the 6 species differently and carrying out all the rest of the steps like a pro. But this book is not only intended for the beginners. The expert hunters can also learn a lot of things, for example cooking a game, in mere days. The benefits of Kill It, Clean It, Cook It, Eat It, are further increased and augmented by 3 unavoidable bonuses, containing a cookbook from Tanorria Askew, 4 audio DVDs of 4 interviews with expert hunters, and an audio transcript of those. For anyone who wants to live the American tradition of hunting and help revive it, this book is surely a goldmine of knowledge. Read more...

Kill It Clean It Cook It Eat It Wild Game Hunting Summary

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4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: Haley Heathman
Official Website: huntandcookwildgame.com
Price: $27.00

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My Kill It Clean It Cook It Eat It Wild Game Hunting Review

Highly Recommended

This e-book comes with the great features it has and offers you a totally simple steps explaining everything in detail with a very understandable language for all those who are interested.

In addition to being effective and its great ease of use, this eBook makes worth every penny of its price.

Deer Hunting Secrets Exposed

This eBook guide from pro deer hunter Charlie Hicks gives you all of the tips and tricks that you need in order to bag the biggest buck of any season you've ever had. You no longer have to daydream about getting that amazing buck at last, showing him off to all your friends, and mounting the head on your wall to add to the hunting-lodge decor of your home. You are now able to get all of the pro tips from Charlie that you need in order to have a great hunting season and find bucks no matter what season it is or where you are. What scents you should use, where bucks can be found, what scouting methods you should use to find them All of this and more is covered in Deer Hunting Secrets: Exposed from Charlie Hicks. Start you dream hunt with this eBook!

Deer Hunting Secrets Exposed Summary

Contents: Ebook
Author: Charlie Hicks
Official Website: www.deersecretsexposed.com
Price: $17.00

Fire Use And Dietary Changes

Moreover, the use of fire influenced the evolution of reflexive mentality. Around the hearths after dark gathered a community almost certainly aware of itself as a small and meaningful unit against a chaotic and unfriendly background. Language, of whose specific origins we still know little, would have been shaped by a new kind of group intercourse. At some point, fire-bearers and fire specialists appeared - beings of awesome and mysterious importance, on whom depended life and death. They carried and guarded the great liberating tool, and the need to guard it must sometimes have made them masters. Fire began to break up the iron rigidity of night and day and even the discipline of the seasons. It thus carried further the breakdown of the great objective natural rhythms that bound Homo erectus. Hominid behavior, as historian J.M. Roberts notes, now could be less routine and automatic.26 The harnessing of fire was also a prerequisite of big game hunting, another of the significant...

Relations Before The Modern

In the Middle East, where the age of the big-game hunters had ended much earlier than in the Northern Hemisphere, the pattern of food procurement became even more diversified. People turned from hunting giant wild cattle and red deer to preying on smaller species such as sheep, goats, and antelopes, and paying increasing attention to fish, crab, shellfish, birds, and snails. The expansion of human food procurement systems to marine ecosystems is thus a very recent historical occurrence.13 Moreover, Neolithic humans selectively collected acorns, pistachios, and other nuts, wild legumes, and wild grains, a practice that would eventually lead to more conscious forms of agriculture.14 The general historical trend in the Late and Middle Stone Age has been from abundance to scarcity of big game animals, with humans hunting ever further down the food chain.15 This led not only to an intensification of efforts on the part of hunters and incipient agriculturists, but also to reduced...

Lifestyle and Subsistence

With the arrival of spring, Dolgans formed nomadic groups consisting of several families, tied by economic interests. With such cooperation, the number of herdsman required to look after the domesticated reindeer was reduced. In spring and summer, in the mosquito season, Dolgans took turns to tend their reindeer the whole day. In autumn, each summer nomadic group split up again into families for the winter fur trapping and hunting season in the forest.

The Megafauna Extinction

Human-animal relationships changed dramatically. Surpassing our archaic predecessors anatomically and behaviorally, modern humans of the late Pleistocene acquired unprecedented skill as big game hunters.44 The impressive testimony of these changes is manifest in the leitmotivs of the flourishing cave art. Leopards and hyenas, hitherto unknown in Paleolithic cave art, were depicted in conjunction with images of lions, rhinos, bears, owls, mammoths, bison, ice-age horses, Irish elk, and extinct deer with giant antlers.45 Homo sapiens developed a keen understanding of their new prey. As a food historian suggests, big game hunting was history's first, but not last, war on subsistence.46 New technologies and socially expanded intelligence became manifest in newly created material culture and ingeniously designed weaponry for catching prey including such instruments as harpoons, fish gorges, bows and arrows, spear throwers, pit traps, dead falls, blals, and arrow poison.47 These devices and...

The Romans Mediterranean 500 bce to 500 ce

In Chapter 1, I indicated that late Paleolithic and early Neolithic peoples were determined hunters of big game, responsible for the extinction of large animals such as the lions of Greece and the pygmy hippos of Upper Egypt. But the Romans far outdid their predecessors in hunting for meat, skins, feathers, and ivory.94 In addition, the Romans captured countless animals for use in gladiatorial games. They ransacked their empire for bears, lions, leopards, elephants, rhinos, hippos, and other live animals to be tormented and killed in public arenas until there were no more to be found.95 The scale of these brutal entertainments, pitting animals against one another and against humans, is hard to grasp from a distance of two millennia. Emperor Titus dedicated the Colosseum with a three-month series of gladiatorial games in which 9,000 beasts were killed. The celebration of Emperor Trajan's conquest of Dacia (modern Romania) involved games in which 11,000 wild animals were slaughtered.96

Human overhunting in Southeast Asia

Furthermore, there is no evidence to suggest that the Pleistocene toolkit of Southeast Asians was adapted to hunting of big game for almost the entirety of the Pleistocene. Stone tool technology in Southeast Asia consisted largely of choppers, and did not share the sophistication of other regions, in particular Europe, until the advent of the Haobinhian during the Late Pleistocene (Reynolds 1990 Corvinus 2004). One explanation for this apparent lack of sophistication suggests the ubiquitous use of bamboo as a substitute for stone tools (e.g. Pope, 1989). However, bamboo appears particularly unsuitable for large game hunting and butchering (West and Louys 2007). In fact, it appears hunting did not become unsustainable in Southeast Asia until the last 2-3000 years, largely as a result of increasing human populations and the advent of modern hunting arms (Sodhi et al. 2004 Corlett 2007).

The Pivotal Role Of Language

Language is central to our historical understanding of the cultural, social, and ecological developments of the past 50,000 years. The capacity for speech, progressively enhanced only relatively recently, produced a huge change in the behavior of our species. With language, it took only a few seconds to communicate a big game hunter's message Turn sharp right at the fourth tree and drive the male antelope, moa, or mastodon toward the reddish boulder, where I'll hide to spear it. Without language, that message could not be communicated at all. Without language, two protohumans would be incapable of brainstorming together about how to devise better tools, or about what a cave painting might mean. Without the enhanced representational repertory of language, people would have difficulty thinking for themselves how to devise a better tool. The Great Leap Forward in the cultural evolution of human species took place as soon as the mutations for altered tongue and larynx (and pharynx)...

The Chaco Anasazi Northwestern New Mexico 700 ce to 1300 ce

The earliest North American ancestors of the Anasazi were the Clovis hunters of some 10,000 to 5,000 years ago. As discussed in Chapter 1, these archaic ancestors had over-hunted the immense game animals of the later ice ages and contributed to their extinction.116 The first great transformation leading to the Chaco Anasazi society occurred around 5000 bce to 2000 BCE, when their Neolithic ancestors took up agriculture as an adaptive response to climate change, loss of big game animals, and population

Discussion

Sea ice is an important element of the changing environmental conditions in the Arctic. As the ice cover decreases (see Figure 4.3), its highly reflective white surface is replaced by a far less reflective liquid ocean, so that more solar radiation is absorbed within the ocean atmosphere system, encouraging further warming and its attendant impacts. Reduced sea ice coverage also allows increased ocean-atmosphere exchange of heat and moisture and has significant ecosystem impacts. These impacts include a reduction in the primary hunting grounds and the length of the seal-hunting season for polar bears, which stand atop the Arctic marine food chain (Stirling and Derocher, 1993 Derocher et al, 2004), a reduction in the habitat for organisms that are at the bottom of the food chain and live within the ice itself (Gradinger, 1995), and a variety of positive and negative impacts on species throughout the food chain (Melnikov, 1997 Croxall et al, 2002). In fact, the ice is so important to...

Divers

Some divers simply hold their breath while hunting and gathering, while others use surface-supplied compressors to collect oysters and scallops, sea urchins, octopus and to spear a variety of finfish along the rocky shores in relatively shallow water (30 m or less). Their boats or rafts are usually rowed out to the fishing ground, powered by small outboards, by sail, or the fishermen simply dive from shore. The catch is then sold to middlemen back at the home port, where it is transported in refrigerated trucks throughout the country or shipped overseas to markets in the United States, Europe, and Asia.

Tourism

Several factors account for the considerable development of tourism since World War II growing affluence, longer holidays, cheaper transportation, the availability of preorganized packaged tours, and the development of an industry catering both to mass tourists and to independent travellers. The subsequent increase in demand has resulted in an exponential rise in visitor numbers, both domestically (within countries) and internationally (especially from developed countries to developing countries). Although domestic tourism is statistically much more important (e.g., it accounts for 99 percent of all U.S. tourism and for 85 percent of all Australian tourism), international tourism is easier to measure (through a simple head count at borders) in addition, international tourism corresponds much more to the mainstream imagery of tourism an island-hopping cruise in the Caribbean, a romantic holiday in Paris, a big game safari in Kenya. According to the World Tourism Organization, the...

Bear Ceremonialism

The term bear ceremonialism refers to a complex of ritual practices and beliefs found in conjunction with the bear hunt in many areas of the circumpolar North. The older notion of bear cult rarely used today refers to the same basic set of phenomena. On the other hand, the terms bear feast or bear festival, have a more restricted meaning, confined to elaborate forms of ceremonies that have been historically documented in the Amur River region as well as on Sakhalin and Hokkaido islands, and involve the raising of bear cubs for ritual purposes. Typically, bear ceremonialism is found in the boreal-forest zone, the main habitat of the various subspecies of brown, grizzly, and black bear. The tundra zone and the coastal regions of the Arctic Ocean, where humans encounter polar bears, are marginal areas as far as bear ceremonialism is concerned. The most typical elements of bear ceremonialism come into play during and after a bear hunt. These include gendered speech and food taboos, the...

Hunting Mastery Selected Tips

Hunting Mastery Selected Tips

Deer hunting is an interesting thing that reminds you of those golden old ages of 19th centuries, where a handsome hunk well equipped with all hunting material rides on horse searching for his target animal either for the purpose of displaying his masculine powers or for enticing and wooing his lady love.

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