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4 Tips to Remember When You Travel to Canada
by Brad Fenson | June 23rd, 2016
I spent several days spotting for ducks and geese, with the hopes of having a couple fields tied up for when my buddy arrived. I have a few friends from the states who join me every year for some quality time in the blind. They aren’t strangers to Canada, but there are things that still confuse them a little when it comes to thinking and living like a Canuck.
We spent the morning hunting geese and after packing up the decoys, travelled some backcountry gravel roads until we hit pavement. I wheeled into a gas station to ensure we had a full tank for the evening and my friend graciously told me he’d be paying for the fuel. Easy enough, right? Maybe not.
Here are four important tips to keep in mind before you travel to Canada.
Most gas stations in the settled regions of Canada are pay at the pump. You insert your credit or debit card, punch in your PIN, and select the maximum amount of money you want the pump to run to. When you insert your card, the pump will lock it in place until you are pre-approved for the purchase, at which time it releases the card.
As I’ve come to find out after hosting several friends, most Americans still pay for a purchase and sign their receipt, not with a PIN, when using a credit card. When my buddy inserted his card it locked in place and asked for a PIN. He had never created one. When he didn’t enter his PIN the gas pump refused to release his card. Now what?
A trip inside and the lady working the till was a little puzzled at first why someone wouldn’t have or want a PIN, after all it was for the owner’s protection. After several embarrassing moments, the lady turned off the gas pump, which reset the paying device and spit out the card.
Moral of the story; set up a PIN before you come to Canada as you’ll find several retailers that won’t know how to take your money without it.
Gas It Up
Figuring out the cost of fuel can be confusing. Gas and diesel are sold by the liter in Canada and in recent years prices have fluctuated from $.80 to $1.50 a liter. How does that equate to what you pay in the states? Most Canadians will tell you there are 4.55 liters in a gallon but the Imperial gallon and U.S. gallon are not equal. Gas pumps in the states sell a U.S. gallon equivalent to 3.8 liters.
So if fuel is $1 CAD a liter it is $3.80 CAD a U.S. gallon. Of course, there is always currency exchange so the price for American visitors is never quite as bad as it looks.
Buy Me a Beer?
If you are paying in cash you will also notice that all transactions are rounded to the nearest nickel. Canada did away with the penny several years ago, as it cost more to produce one of the coppers than it was worth. Beer is much more expensive in all parts of Canada, and there is also no standard for how different provinces sell alcohol.
And if you’re traveling in a group, it’s also smart to leave a couple guys with the truck. Likely nothing is going to be stolen, but you don’t want your trip to be ruined by a few bad apples.
More Canuck Oddities
Canada switched over to the metric system in 1974 differentiating the way we weigh and measure items from our southern neighbors. When you go into a grocery store, most items will be sold by the gram or kilogram. There are apps for your smartphone to convert metric to Imperial so you know what you are paying. To further confuse things, you will notice many items still sold by the pound or inch in the same store!
It all seems very challenging at times, but is a small price to pay to extend your waterfowl season or travel to adventuresome destinations. It may seem like there are lots of differences but the similarities far outweigh the strange and confusing.
Some things that do remain constant are ducks and geese. They are the same birds we’ve shared through migrations for centuries and it is often what brings us together when we seem so far apart.
Keep this tips in mind the next time to you travel to Canada for a hunt.
Read more: http://www.wildfowlmag.com/canada/4-tips-to-remember-when-you-travel-to-canada/#ixzz4CcRzx4g7
“Dependable, quick, reliable. Camp Chef puts a lot of thought into their products,” says Brett Prettyman, an avid outdoorsman who wears many hats. As director of communications for Trout Unlimited, president-elect of the Outdoor Writers Association of America, writer/producer of the popular television show The Utah Bucket List, and father of three busy kids, he’s used Camp Chef gear in about every imaginable setting, from prepping breakfasts for film crews to feeding his daughter’s Girl Scout troop. “Their Dutch ovens are the only ones I own, and during the Bucket List shoot, we used their stoves to feed the entire crew. It’s pretty much the best gear in the business to use for any kind of car-camping situation.”
When Camp Chef owner Ty Measom started the Utah-based company in 1990, he recognized that people working and recreating in the outdoors were struggling trying to find solid and durable equipment built to last. The original Camp Chef 2-burner camp stove fit the bill with sturdy construction, versatile packable design, powerful burners, and—crucial for cooking in Utah’s unpredictable outdoors—substantial fold-up windscreens on three sides. For everything from parking-lot tailgating to setting up deer camp, this Camp Chef stove became an industry go-to for feeding a crowd. By using a standard propane tank adapter, these sturdy stoves can handle making several big meals over multiple days, without the waste and hassle of using smaller single-use 16.4 ounce fuel cylinders. The company headquarters in Hyde Park—north of Logan—serves as a jumping-off point for field-testing Camp Chef products in the nearby Bear River Mountain Range.
Since the debut of the original camp stove, Camp Chef products have grown with consumer demand to include BBQ boxes, flat-top griddles and pizza ovens. The company also makes single-burner backpacking stoves, but the majority of Camp Chef products are geared toward cooking for a group, from classic Dutch ovens to substantial patio smokers, grills and even backyard fire pits. My husband recently went on a snow goose hunt on the chilly Nebraska plains, where a Camp Chef portable oven kept a crew of hungry hunters happy three meals a day in the shooting blind. He told me later, “The camp cook made everything in that oven: breakfast burritos, steak and potatoes, cheesesteak sandwiches, braised pork ribs, you name it.” I fed him salads for a week after in recovery.
The Dutch ovens are especially well designed for camp cooking with coals or at home on the stove-top range and in the oven. Folks who’ve had the dreaded ‘ashes-drifting-into-the-dinner’ fiasco occur with traditional-lidded Dutch ovens will be pleasantly surprised when they use a flat-surfaced Camp Chef lid, which, when flipped over, doubles as a griddle or skillet.
At a recent Outdoor Writers Association conference, Prettyman recalls staff from Camp Chef prepared a full Dutch oven breakfast at the Lee Kay Education Center, and “it was everyone’s favorite meal. They did an amazing job cooking everything in cast iron.” He also recommends the Camp Chef Cookbook for anyone nervous about Dutch oven cooking, especially over coals, saying “that cookbook made me dive into the world of cooking on coals. It even specifies the number of coals you should use on top of the lid and underneath the oven” to get the best results. A unique square Dutch oven option available through Camp Chef allows for greater surface area available for cooking on camp stoves, and has a notch to thread a meat thermometer into the oven, making for hands-free roast meats cooking when utilizing a thermometer remote.
The folks at Camp Chef claim, “Great tasting food will always bring people together and Camp Chef has that figured out.” We’ll happily agree to that.
3985 N. 75 West
Hyde Park, UT
10 THINGS TO KNOW BEFORE YOU GET MARRIED TO A HUNTER
by Ashley McGee
It takes a special person to marry a hunter. When you say “I do” to a hunter you’re committing not just to a person, but a lifestyle.
While it in no way reflects how much your spouse loves you, when it comes to hunting season and planning a hunting trip, you often take a backseat. You often find yourself making a whole host of unique concessions on behalf of your spouse’s favorite hobby.
Here are 10 surefire signs you’re married to a hunter.
1. Hunting season never ends.
Between big game, small game, waterfowl and nuisance species like hogs and coyotes, chances are something is always in season. Even if your spouse only hunts deer, you can bet the rest of the year is considered “scouting season.”
If you’re married to a hunter, hunting season never ends.
2. You will become a hunting season widow(er).
Unless of course you’re a hunter too, you can count on managing your household solo until the end of closing day. You’ll be left home alone with the kids, the dogs, the yard work, the house cleaning and well, you get the idea.
When you find yourself feeling like a widow(er), just open your freezer door and count your blessings you didn’t have to buy all that meat at the grocery store.
3. You’ll become an expert on hunting season dates.
Your life will revolve around them, so the sooner you learn them the better. Family vacations, social gatherings and even the birth of your kids will have to be carefully planned so they don’t interfere with hunting season.
If you’re married to a hunter, you should have learned this early on the minute your fiancé told you a fall wedding was out of the question.
4. A catalog from (fill in the name of any sporting goods supply business here) has a permanent place on the back of your toilet.
Your spouse isn’t in the bathroom for 30 minutes actually making use of the facilities. He/she is actually making a shopping list for the latest gadgets they “need” to have for the upcoming season.
Yes, they’ve said countless times that they have everything they could possible need, but if you’re married to a hunter you know to never believe it.
5. Need to do laundry? Forget it.
Your regular laundry will get backlogged because every piece of scent-locking camouflage must be washed in a separate load using its own special detergent and dryer sheets.
The same person who hasn’t folded so much as a single t-shirt will all of sudden operate your washer and dryer like a professional dry cleaner.
6. Where to hang mounts will become a common argument in your house.
Don’t count on your house ever gracing an episode of HGTV’s “Devine Design.” When your spouse bags a trophy, they’ll want it displayed prominently in your house.
My husband’s last trophy is mounted above the buffet table in our dining room, where he has a perfect view of his tenderloins on our plates.
7. In the event of a zombie apocalypse, your house can double as a small armory.
The floor joists in my house could not support the weight of the size gun safe we would need to accommodate all of the firearms, ammo and accessories in my house.
Instead, I’ve graciously given up one of the two closets in my master bedroom. Complete with custom shelving and cedar planks walls, I feel confident that in the event of a zombie apocalypse my family would survive.
8. Subscribing to DVR service is critical.
You’ve been waiting months for the return of ABC’s fall primetime line up, but don’t expect to watch your favorite shows live.
Your TV will never leave the Outdoor Channel or Sportsman Channel. So, cue up your DVR and stay away from social media spoilers until your spouse leaves for the woods and you can binge-watch in peace.
9. Shopping for special occasions is easy.
Being married to a hunter takes all the guesswork out of shopping for birthdays, anniversaries and Christmas.
If it’s camouflage, shoots a projectile or attracts an edible, four-legged species, you can count on your spouse being elated to unwrap it.
10. You could never imagine being married to a non-hunter.
Hunting is a way of life for the entire family. When you marry a hunter, you know your spouse possesses the exact qualities you would want passed onto your kids.
You’ll never find anyone more determined, patient, hardworking or dependable. Your children will be raised with a love and respect for nature and you can be confident they’ll have a greater appreciation for where food comes from.
Being married to a hunter isn’t for everyone.
If you’re fortunate enough to find someone who supports your unwavering devotion to the sport or, better yet, shares your enthusiasm for the outdoors, count your blessings.
Guides & Outfitters
Cameron Tucker – Tucker’s Guide Service
Yuba City, CA
Shawn Howe – Howe Guide Service
7808 Hilyard Avenue, Klamath Falls, OR, United States
Troy Barr – T-Roy’s Guide Service
Dog Trainers & Kennels
Dave and Carlene Bales – Full Throttle Retrievers
P.O. Box 1064
Keno, OR 97627
HOME (541) 851-8173 or CELL (541) 891-8434
Hydrographics & Cerakoted
Travis & Kristin Van Alfen – Intermountain Hydrographics
5162 S 5950 W Hooper Utah
Franklin Hargrove – Cactus Weapons Systems Inc.
109 Pierce Street Del Rio, Texas 78840
How to Create a Killer Boat Blind on a Budget
by Mike Marsh | May 6th, 2015
Ryan Gipson’s first hunt was for woodies with his dad. Just six or seven at the time, he fell in love with the birds. Gipson, who resides in Robertsdale, Ala., mainly shoots gadwalls, redheads, bluebills and buffleheads in Mobile Bay, but still chases a few wood ducks on the Upper Delta.
“Mobile Bay is a tidal salt marsh and the Upper Delta is mostly flooded hardwoods,” said Gipson, a 2014 B&B contest honorable mention. “From where I launch to where I set up in the bay is about a 10-minute boat ride, and it takes us about two minutes to set up my blind.”
Gipson began looking for a better way to hunt ducks after an unpleasant experience on Mobile. He was hunting out of a 15-foot Gheenoe when the boat almost sank.
“ After hunting a few hours and bagging four or five ducks, we decided to call it a day,” he said. “The wind had gotten a little stronger and was now blowing out of the west. The bay was white-capping and the water was coming over the sides. After both of us moved to the back of the boat to raise the bow, we somehow managed to make it back to the launch.”
Who’s The Boss
On the old Gheenoe, Gipson had built a blind from some wire shelving. After months of debate with his wife about hunting more safely and hours of looking over used boats online every night, he finally found one that would fit his budget.
“Last summer, I purchased a 1648 Alumacraft that had all the makings for a great duck boat,” he said.
Gipson wanted a nice blind to go with the best boat he ever owned. However, the standard pop-up blinds he found cost between $350 and $600.
“No way could I talk the boss lady into letting me spend that,” he said. “I had several ideas for blinds, but one kept sticking in my head.”
The blind Gipson designed and built fit all of his criteria at a cost of only $150. While we have seen dozens of different pop-ups for johnboats, his telescoping design was unique.
The blind consists of 1½-inch EMT for the bottom section of each leg, 1¼-inch EMT pipe for the middle section and 11/8-inch chain-link fence post pipe for the top section. Each section slides into the other. The sections are held in place by clip pins inserted through holes drilled through them. The necessary pipes come in 10-foot lengths.
“This blind can be modified to fit any boat,” he said. “First, you cut each size of the pipe into four 18-inch sections and keep the excess for making cross-members. Cut the sections to allow up to 2 inches of the pipe to project into the corresponding lower section to provide extra support when the blind is erect. The four different leg systems are grouped together and a 5/16-inch hole drilled through the tops of each of the pipes to receive the clip pins.
“This is best achieved by using a drill press to keep the holes’ alignments straight and true through the corresponding sections. The goal is to insert a 5/16-inch clip pin through the holes to keep the sections erect, but with as little play as possible.”
Once all four leg assemblies are clipped together they should be as straight as possible. Each leg assembly will move around a bit while it is freestanding, but will tighten up once the top poles of the blind have been attached.
At the bottom of each leg assembly, Gipson installed a metal self-tapping screw, but he said a pin or bolt would work also. These screws are about 1½ inches from the base and keep the center section from falling all the way down inside the bottom section when the blind is lowered.
Next, Gipson installed eight 1½-inch conduit hangers in the boat. He said that any type of fastener could be used to attach them to the sides of the aluminum boat seats, but he recommended using rubber expansion well nuts because they secure everything tightly, yet allow the blind to be removed easily at the end of the season. Two clamps are required to hold each leg assembly in place. The paired clamps must be perfectly aligned from top to bottom so the blind will slide up and down properly.
“I installed a 90-degree chain-link fence corner connector at the top of each leg assembly and screwed a self-tapping screw through it into the 11/8-inch top pipe. On my boat, the length of the opening was roughly eight feet, so I cut two pieces of 11/8-inch pipe to that length and secured them into the 90-degree connectors. Before tightening them all the way, I checked the top piece to make sure it was level. If it is not, just cut one of the top leg sections. I used another self-tapping screw to attach the corner connector to the top rail.”
Using the leftover pieces of 11/8-inch pipe, Gipson made two cross-members for the fore and aft ends at the top of the blind. He secured these to the tops of the blind’s side rails with 5/16-inch clip pins. When he transports the blind, he removes one pin and the other pin becomes a pivot point so the front and back cross-members rotate out of the way, along the side rails.
The base layer of camouflage material consists of grass mats, which Gipson secured to the frame with zip ties. Gipson zip-tied a full-length piece of ¾-inch PVC pipe to the bottom of the mats to keep them weighted when they fall outside of the boat while the blind is deployed for hunting. He rolls the grass mats around the PVC for transport and storage and keeps them in place with Bungee cords. When he erects the blind and unrolls the mats, they cover the engine, bow and gunwales.
“Ducks don’t care how much you spend on your rig,” Gipson said. “We’d all probably be better off just sticking to the basics.”
1 10-foot length of 1½-inch EMT pipe
1 10-foot length of 1¼-inch EMT pipe
3 10-foot lengths of 1 1/8-inch chain-link fence post pipe
8 1½-inch EMT conduit hangers
12 5/16 x 2¾-inch clip pins
4 1 1/8-inch chain-link fence 90-degree connectors
Self-tapping screws and clip pins or other connection hardware
by David Hart | December 3rd, 2014
After years of stops and starts, waterfowl conservationists are finally getting their wish: The price of a Federal Migratory Bird Hunting and Conservation Stamp will go up by $10, likely in time for next season.
A bill sponsored by Representative John Fleming (R-LA) passed the House in November with broad bi-partisan support. A companion bill, The Federal Duck Stamp Act of 2014 (S. 2621), was sponsored by Senator David Vitter (R-LA). It passed the Senate, also with strong support on both sides of the aisle, in December.
The price increase was welcome news to duck hunters and wetlands conservationists who have been pleading with Congress to raise the price of a duck stamp for at least a decade. The cost of a postage stamp increased 14 times during the same period, but the infamously slow political process, along with reluctance over raising a perceived tax, hampered congressional efforts to approve a fee hike. Americans for Prosperity ripped the Federal Duck Stamp Act of 2014, calling it a tax increase on duck hunters.
“Duck stamp revenue fits the bill of Washington ineptitude — the user fee on hunters is used to give more land to the federal government, which already owns over a quarter of all the land in the country and cannot manage it properly,” the group wrote in a blog post in November.
AFP clearly didn’t do its homework. Support for the stamp increase has been widespread throughout the duck hunting and conservation community. Ducks Unlimited and Delta Waterfowl pushed for the increase. So did dozens of other pro-hunting conservation groups.
The money generated from the sale of duck stamps, which are required for all migratory waterfowl hunters over 16, goes directly to easement acquisition or the outright purchase of high-quality wetlands habitat, not into the federal government’s general fund. Land includes waterfowl production areas in the Prairie Pothole Region, along with national wildlife refuges, many of which are open to hunting.
More than $800 million has been generated from the sale of the stamps since they were first required in 1934 and more than 6 million acres of wetlands have been protected. The program also has one of the highest returns-on-investment of any federal program. Ninety-eight cents of every dollar generated goes directly to land acquisition or on-the-ground efforts.
Theodore Roosevelt Conservation Partnership director of government relations Steve Kline said the additional $10 will go only to easement acquisition, a stipulation that was written in the bill. That’s not necessarily a bad thing, he noted.
“We can actually do more with easements, in part because the cost of land has gotten so high in recent years,” he said. “Dedicating the increased revenue to easements also frees up the rest of the money generated from duck stamps for land purchases, so it’s a win-win.”
Land prices in some parts of the Prairie Pothole Region, known as the “Duck Factory,” have tripled in the last decade, thanks largely to soaring commodity prices. Farmers are plowing under native grassland and opting out of the Conservation Reserve Program (CRP), both of which provide critical nesting and brood-rearing habitat for waterfowl, so they can plant more crops. According to a report by the Wildlife Management Institute, an acre of duck habitat in the PPR purchased with stamp revenue cost about $306 in 1991. The same land was selling for over $1,000 in 2010.
“That’s one reason why the stamp increase was so important right now. We are losing high-quality nesting habitat in the Prairie Pothole Region and land prices may continue to increase,” adds Kline.
Although it isn’t known when President Barack Obama will sign the legislation into law, Kline and other conservation group representatives have no doubt he will sign it.
by John Taylor | February 10th, 2015
Over the past several years, I have twice lost a band on a coin toss. Not just a run-of-the-mill band, but one from an Atlantic brant and the other from a speck. If I’d had some Spectra Shot, I might have been able to claim both. On other occasions, hunting next to Joe Blowhard, who claimed every difficult shot, a quick necropsy would have revealed the true dead-eye.
Spectra consists of standard steel pellets, coated with a proprietary color—blue, green, orange and yellow—that does not rub off or shatter when fired. Apparently, the folks at Spectra have been submarined by a few too many shot claimers too, and decided to do something about it: Issue everyone a different color, and let the knife determine who shot what.
Though I am a firm believer in the Nash Buckingham doctrine, “Don’t send a boy on a man’s errand,” (i.e. stick to the 12-gauge), there are times when a smaller-gauge will do the job. Women, youngsters, and those of us older hunters who have had various parts replaced, often need to back off the firepower.
Spectra loads a 3-inch 20 with 1-ounce of shot, so I decided to give them a whirl at the patterning board (our season was still a ways from opening). My shotgun of choice was the Benelli Cordoba, designed for high-volume dove shooting, it’s a basic Benelli 20-gauge with a ComforTech stock, ported barrel, lengthened forcing cone and a couple of other bells and whistles.
I shot a Briley Light Modified choke at 30 yards and then the Benelli Crio Modified at 40. The 30-yard LM patterns were impressive with an average of 83 percent of the 189 pellets inside the 30-inch circle. There was some central thickening with 55 percent of the pattern within the center 22-inch ring and 27 percent in the outer ring.
By dividing the pattern into these concentric rings, there are two equal size areas to compare results. What impressed me was the evenness of the patterns across the 30-inch circle. Not many ducks or geese could fly through these killer patterns and survive.
The Modified choke at 40 didn’t fare quite as well. Not surprisingly, the additional 10 yards contributed to the thinning pattern. There’s an old wives’ tale that small-gauge patterns are smaller in diameter. Not true, but they are thinner due to the lighter shot charge.
Our Modified patterns averaged 57 percent, just a shade below expected 60 percent Mod patterns at 40 yards. The outer ring had an average of 22 percent with the inner ring averaging 35 percent; again, quite even, but thin with several areas devoid of pellets, which is expected as yardages increase.
After 10 shots over my chronograph, the shells averaged 1,342 fps; darn close to Spectra’s published 1,350 fps. Since steel loses energy fast, the maximum range is about 35 yards. At 40, the retained energy is right on the ragged edge of lethal at 2.19 ft/lbs.
Checking recoil with the KPY ballistics program, the 6-pound 8.6-ounce Cordoba’s recoil velocity was 15.71 fps, and the recoil energy (what it feels like on your shoulder) was 26.08 ft/lbs. A 1,200 fps 1-ounce target load generates a recoil velocity of 14.76 fps and a recoil energy of 21.98 ft/lbs, which is one reason why 20-gauge duck loads are appropriate for those who are sensitive to recoil. Also, when the ducks are decoying close, all you need are open chokes and a small-gauge shotgun.
Take ‘em as they come is still 12-gauge territory, but more and more hunters are eschewing heavy recoil when conditions allow.
HOW TO PACK A YETI COOLER FOR A HUNT
Written by Khoa Le on October 10
When packing for an early-season hunt, when temperatures are still high, you need to know how to get your meat cooled down as quickly as possible.
Knowing the right way to pack a YETI cooler will not only give you enough space, but also the ability to make the most of it to keep your hard-earned meat cool and dry.
Here is how to pack a cooler for a hunt.
1. The first step in packing a cooler for a hunt is what I call “priming the cooler.” Hours before you start packing, add a small layer of ice to the bottom of the cooler.
When you’re ready to start loading, be sure to let out any melted water that may have accumulated.
Also as part of the priming process, make sure that you pre-chill all food before you put it into the cooler.
2. Freeze some plastic water bottles and use them as ice.
This is very important as it reduces the amount of melted water in the cooler so that your meat stays more dry.
Don’t worry. Plastic water bottles are built to expand so they won’t explode in the freezer.
3. When packing bottles in a cooler, alternate between right-side-up and upside-down to fill the gaps.
The tighter you can pack, the better.
4. Next, add another small layer of ice and put in your pre-chilled food items which have been packed in resealable bags or containers.
If you’re making scrambled eggs, pre-scramble them and put them in an air-tight bottle. Meat, such as bacon, can sit on top of the ice.
5. Hunting in the heat means losing water and nutrients.
That’s why I like to pack sports drinks and extra water bottles last for easy access.
It’s for this reason I like to keep beer toward the top as well
6. Your cooler is now ready to protect the meat you’ll work your tail off to harvest.
Make sure you get it there without it spoiling.
This means cooling the meat as soon as possible by hanging the quarters in the shade or dunking it in a nearby water source before patting it dry to pack out.
Although you’ve reduced the amount of melted water in your cooler by using frozen water bottles, investing in game bags will go a long way in further protecting your harvest.
When you’re out in the field, keep your cooler out of the sun and especially out of a hot truck.
Safely store it in some shade and consider how far away from it you should be hunting.
It’s not a very successful hunt if all you’ve got to show for it is a set of antlers and a bunch of spoiled meat.
Avid Waterfowler, Upland Game Bird Hunters.
Pacific Flyway Supplies is all for you.
Just like yourself we are avid waterfowlers and upland bird hunters.
We seem to find the same problem when shopping for gear: poor quality, limited supply, store employees lack of product knowledge and most of all limited brands.
We are focused on supplying QUALITY products to our customers and fellow waterfowl hunters.
Lets talk about quality from a waterfowl hunters stand point.
Quality to a waterfowler is products such as decoys, clothes, calls, and accessories.
With these product groups we have had to become more reliable on are gear to last in the tough economy.
Within the last few years manufacture’s have made some poor choice in producing quality gear.
So you might ask then what does quality gear mean to Pacific Flyway Supplies.
Great question, quality gear to Pacific Flyway Supplies means products that last 2-5 years for the waterfowl hunter in his blind every day to the hunter that hunts weekends with his kids.