If you are not satisfied with the size of bucks on your property, and your hunters are harvesting more than one buck per 300 acres of deer habitat annually, you need to impose some method of limiting buck harvest.
In last year's August and December issues of Ag News and Views, I addressed some of the assumptions associated with infrared-triggered camera surveys. With another year of data collection under our belt, I thought I would update you on the findings.
The Walnut Bayou Deer Management Association has been making huge strides toward meeting its deer management goals.
A Noble Research Institute study has called into question the established techniques for placing adult deer into specific age categories.
In this continuation of a series on infrared-triggered camera surveys, Gee examines the computation of herd composition and population estimates.
Increased doe harvest is a goal shared by many deer managers - use these methods to reach that goal.
Quality deer habitat includes a mixture of trees, shrubs, vines, forbs, grasses and other plants such as fungi and sedges. Certain plants within each of these categories benefit deer more than others.
The Wildlife Unit is conducting an on-going study about infared-triggered camera surveys this article is the first of two parts and will address the effect of camera flash on deer.
In many instances, it is easier for an organization of individuals with common interests, rather than one person operating alone, to achieve goals.
Ever wonder where you would have the best opportunity to harvest a trophy whitetail in Oklahoma? A county listing of Boone and Crockett scores.