After a long bustle, a bonfire finally burns on a hunting camp. Rejuvenated, wet fans of forest cosiness rejoice, reddened hands are drawn to the fire. It would seem that there is a fire, and now all the worries are behind. But this does not happen not only in life in general, but even in the forest, where a person strives precisely in order to forget about all matters, problems, troubles.
First, the bonfire needs to be constantly or at least periodically monitored. I will not be a pedant, I will not repeat what troubles a street bonfire can do. It’s enough that it will simply go out, and again in the rain or in the snow you have to repeat the whole long process of kindling it. Continue reading
Well, if you intend to live a few days on a hunting bivouac, most likely someone from the team will not be too lazy to build a real table for a quick morning snack, and for more solemn evening meals. In other cases, a piece of film or tarpaulin, or even just forest litter and a few pieces of birch bark, will serve as this tableware. In any case, one will have to “camp” in the forest somehow.
You should not list the norms of crackers, cereals and other things given in the manuals on tourism. It seems that hunters who are alien to tourism as such rarely listen to such scientifically sound recommendations, but prefer to act on the basis of their own experience or simply at their own peril and risk. Continue reading
At a time when people still did not have weapons that would kill game at a distance (in addition to stones and flying darts nearby), they already used domesticated dogs in collective hunts. The first wolf and jackal-like helpers of a person did not have to be trained in the persecution of the pursued animal, it was only necessary to arrive in time for the prey section.
Over the millennia of such a joint hunt in the open, something has changed, especially in the guise of dogs. True, even in medieval Europe, local breeds, rough and bestial, were very different in appearance Continue reading