Randy Newberg explains hunting the pre-rut seasonal period is one of the easier times to find elk. The highest priority need is transitioning from food and water during the early season toward breeding as the highest priority need in the peak-rut. The pre-rut period is small 10-14 day window where older bulls are starting to change patterns. By the end of the pre-rut, the bull’s needs of food and water are now replaced by breeding.
All western states are covered, with deadlines, result dates, point systems, quirks and intricacies, tips for each states and each species, along with strategy ideas for your hunting plans in general and by strategies for short and long-term approach to drawing more tags.
For hunters who are wondering how many days of backcountry elk hunting they have ahead, llamas can extend that time frame. Good llamas are low maintenance, reliable, docile, and can carry more than you imagine. If you can still hike, a string of llamas can take the weight from your back and give you more days in the elk mountains.
Every successful elk hunt manages the wind. That requires understanding thermal activity and what you can do to use those thermals to your advantage and keep that advantage as the direction of the thermals change.
How to have great food in Elk CampView Post
Public Lands: A Great American Experiment | Randy Newberg | TEDxHelenaView Post
Trimming and Packaging Your Elk with Randy NewbergView Post
Randy Newberg and his Fresh Tracks crew are in Wyoming where they have taken an elk that needs to be prepared in the field for proper care during the remainder of the hunt and for the pack out. In this video you see the quick manner in which we do this. For more details of this gutless method, go to – https://elknetwork.com/gutless-gutting/ Field processing requires good knives, game bags, and knowledge of how you intend to …
For a remote, high elevation hunt, Randy only trusts very high quality gear to keep him safe and comfortable on the mountain. **Subscribe to Randy Newberg, Hunterhttps://goo.gl/4TZOiJ
Why I Hunt – Conservation Is My ResponsibilityView Post
In this video Randy Newberg explains how he uses a tripod for his binoculars, in this case Leupold binoculars of either a 15x or 10x magnification. Using a tripod stabilizes your image, causes you to slow down, and allows you to examine the entire field of view before moving your optics. Always glass the close areas first, then moving to areas further away. Gridding is essential to make sure you don’t overlook any part of …
Hunting elk with Randy Newberg shows you how to quickly remove elk ivories, or as some call them, “Whistle teeth.” Using a simple multi-tool, a stick, and a hammer or rock, you remove ivories fast and easy.
Hunting elk with Randy Newberg during the Post-Rut. This ELK TALK video describes the most predictable time period for elk behavior. Old bulls know it is time to find sanctuary. Survival is dependent upon finding these sanctuaries where hunters don’t want to go. Survival is also the second need, the third need, the fourth……. Find security with a little food nearby and you’ve found a place Late Season bulls will like. Late Season is when …
Randy Newberg, Hunter and the Fresh Tracks crew are in the Wind River Range of Wyoming, chasing elk. Along with them on this trip is Beau Baty of Wilderness Ridge Trail Llamas, showing Randy and the guys why llamas are such a great asset for backcountry hunting. The llamas work great for getting all the camp gear and production equipment into the area we have chosen following an eight-mile hike. With forecast for bad weather, …