Food plots for deer hunting have been around for at least 40 years or more, and they're not the evil scourge that some hunters make them out to be.
Want bigger bucks now? This three-step plan from Auburn University Deer Lab sheds light on the best ways to maximize food availability and keep costs low.
It’s really like comparing apples and oranges. Planting food plots is not the same as distributing a food source such as corn from a generated, motor-driven feed dispenser.
It's disappointing to put in time, money and effort and then see your food plot founder. Here's how to avoid common food plot mistakes right from the start.
Creating sites for food plots, clearing vegetation to and for stands and making your deer hunting areas better doesn't require a lot of money or equipment.
While you can’t control what happens on the neighbor’s side of the property fence, you might be able to use his hunting methods to your advantage.
To reap the rewards a hunting food plot can provide, it’s important to consider the elements that make these plots work in all seasons.
Managing property to improve the quality of deer on it can be hard on the pocket book, but it doesn’t necessarily have to be that way.
When the late-season weather gets brutal, nothing is more appealing to hungry whitetails than a patch of standing soybeans. Nothing.