By Jonathan Lesperance Running hounds comes with its share of surprises and often requires extra care for your partners in the woods. It is important to have a toolkit put together for when your hound requires first aid, especially those tree climbing dogs!
By Clay Newcomb Hunters freecast hounds on an October hunt in New Mexico riding mules.
By the Bear Tech | @Kolby_Morehead A very unique bear taken in Tennessee.
A flashy dog is certainly fun, but a good dog may end up being far more useful. While most of us want to have great dogs, the reality is that a good dog will still take you to plenty of trees.
As seen in the Nov/Dec 2018 Issue of Bear Hunting Magazine! The Appalachian Mountain range is an iconic and historic place to hunt black bear using hounds. It was the first region of the country to use European hound stock for big game. It also holds some of North America’s best bear habitat. Roy Clark, 69, is a native Tennessean and has been running bears with hounds since he was a child. His father, Hugh L., and grandfather, Charlie, started hunting in the 1940s with Plott hounds they got from Plott breeder, Charles Gantte. From these original dogs, a strain called Clark’s Laurel Mountain Plotts emerged over the last 60-plus years. The rabbit hole of history and tradition goes deep when you’re in Tennessee bear hunting with hounds.