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Self-taught taxidermist wins awards
The Observer
Gene Pauszek, writes for the Observer: "For the past couple years now, during the big game archery and gun season, whenever I get the opportunity to interview a successful hunter, I ask if the hunter intends to get their trophy mounted. If the answer is yes, I ask where. And often the reply is 'West Wind' which is short for West Wind Custom Archery & Taxidermy."
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Ottawa man turns hobby into occupation by honoring animals through taxidermy
Ottawa Sun
Some say Rick Poulin has a pretty morbid day job. After all, he skins dead animals and mounts them to display on the walls of avid hunters and anglers. But Poulin isn't about to bend over backwards to please any naysayers or hypocrites. "They can't understand why someone would want something like that on the wall," he said, pointing to some of the prize bucks he has in his basement showroom.
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It's getting cold, so it's smallmouth bass time
Bowling Green Daily News
Winds blowing straight from Santa Claus' abode at the North Pole rocketed across Kentucky recently, bringing with them the start of reservoir smallmouth bass fishing season. "From now into late winter, if you can stand it, is the best time of year to catch trophy smallmouth bass," said John Williams, southeastern fisheries district biologist for the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources. "The whole cold water period of the year is the most productive time for large smallmouths."
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The heroes of taxidermy
Huffington Post
Everyone is proud of their kitschy work of taxidermy. Picked up at a quirky antique shop, or bluntly ordered online, stuffed animals have become all the rage, but few collectors of such curiosities have the honor of knowing that their deceased beast was a true hero in life. Thanks to the ghoulish wonders of taxidermy and hero worship, many of the most remarkable animals in history have been stuffed, posed, and put on display to forever remember their selfless deeds.
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TRENDING ARTICLES
Missed last week's issue? See which articles your colleagues read most.

    What to do when you bag that buck? Hire a taxidermist (WCCO-TV)
Father, son draw bighorn sheep tags and fill them on 1st day of hunt (Missoulian)
Getting the most from trail cameras during the rut (Ammo Land)
Hunting on a budget (By John McAdams)
Larry Woodward's top whitetail tips (Outdoor Hub)

Don't be left behind. Click here to see what else you missed.


Hunters are hunting for ammo this hunting season
WBKO-TV
Popular hunting seasons have started in Kentucky. "Deer season would be about my favorite. I'll occasionally go dove hunting or turkey hunting, but I look forward to deer hunting mostly," said Michael Bunch, a hunter. "Duck season starts Thanksgiving Day, which I'm out there Thanksgiving. I go home, eat, go right back out to duck hunting," said Michael Wheeler, who works at Wheeler's Fastway Gun & Pawn. However, hunters may have a hard time finding the ammo they need for the sport.
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Looking for similar articles? Search here, keyword Taxadermy.


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TRENDING ARTICLE
Hunters are hunting for ammo this hunting season
WBKO-TV
Popular hunting seasons have started in Kentucky. "Deer season would be about my favorite. I'll occasionally go dove hunting or turkey hunting, but I look forward to deer hunting mostly," said Michael Bunch, a hunter.

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What to do when you bag that buck? Hire a taxidermist
WCCO-TV
Hunting generates around $420 million in salaries and wages in Minnesota. And once you bag that prize buck, it's hard not to want to employ a taxidermist.

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Father, son draw bighorn sheep tags and fill them on 1st day of hunt
Missoulian
At first there was a sense of elation, then realization and finally mild panic. Brett Kroger, a Jackson, Wyo., hunter, had just found out he had drawn a bighorn sheep permit — which prompted the elation.

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Valuable info gathered at hunter check stations
The Spokesman-Review
It wasn't clear recently why some hunters were driving past the highway check station marked by big fluorescent orange signs while others willingly stopped and shared the information of their hunt with Washington Fish and Wildlife Department biologists. Sometimes hunter behavior is as mysterious as the ways of secretive whitetail bucks.
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Still hunting: Step like a deer when the woods are loud
Field & Stream
In all of deer hunting, there's nothing so challenging and rewarding as walking up a big wilderness buck. Perched in a treestand, you all but deny a buck its eyes and ears. Following a track, you at least know there's a deer at the end. On a drive, you have your buddies to thank. But when you still-hunt the big woods, you usually walk alone. You don't know where the deer are the nearest buck could be right in front of you or a mile and a half away. And it's you, as much as the deer and often more, who will skulk and slink and throw shadows and rustle leaves and brush against branches. Seeing a buck before it sees you is a serious challenge.
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NTA Cutting Edge
Colby Horton, Vice President of Publishing, 469.420.2601
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Brent Mangum, Content Editor, 469.420.2602   
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