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Hawaii Hunting Outfitters & Guides
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Journey Hawaii
Action Whitewater Adventures
BOX 1634
Provo, Utah 84603
Ph 800 453-1482
Fax 801-375-4175
           
The Journey Foundation provides several wilderness leadership intervention programs for boys and girls. Our focus is to develop, using a fun and positive environment, the skills of leadership, healthy self-esteem, empathy, teamwork, success and good decision-making in a fun and safe environment. Ideally these insights and skills learned at camp will transfer to home and school.
   
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Hawaii Hunting Outfitters and Guides Pig Facts

Pigs were introduced to the Hawaiian Islands by Polynesian voyagers about 1500 years ago. Mauna Kea pigs are believed closest descendants of the original arrivals, while their forest dwelling cousins sometimes exhibit size and coloration characteristics of escaped domestic swiHawaii's feral pigs are a mix of the domesticated Polynesian pig, the wild Eurasian boar (lean, black, with tusks, a humpback over the haunches and a ridgeback) and domesticated pigs. Polynesians brought domesticated pigs when they arrived in Hawaii. Wild pig hunting is conducted on privately owned ranches in Maui.  Again all animals are free-ranging.  Our hunting areas consist of many tropical fruit trees including guava, mango and lilikoi which the wild pigs love to feed on.nThe pigs hunted come in many different colors including:  black (the most common), blonde, brown, red or a combination thereof.  Our most popular color is red. We hunt pigs with the use of trained dogs to track and bay the pigs for no additional fee.  Hunting the hogs with dogs and taking them with a knife.


Hawaii Hunting Outfitters and Guides Goat Facts

Goats were introduced to Hawaii by Captain James Cook in 1778. They were well known in Hawaii by 1793, and reported as abundant by 1850. From 1844 to 1900, 1,581,000 goat skins were exported from the Hawaiian Islands. Goat control programs were placed into effect early in the 20th Century. Spannish goats were released by European voyagers in the late 1700s. Since then, they have been introduced to every Hawaiian island while eradicated from two: Lanai and Koho’olawe.  They can be found from sea level to the summits of Haleakala.  Goats are relatively small animals with mature billies weighing anywhere from 50 to 100 pounds or more, depending on habitat quality; nannies 10 pounds less.  In some locations Spanish goat have interbred with domestic breeds producing isolated populations which may be larger, allegedly up to 150 pounds. Herds often set up sentinels to keep watch and when a hunter is sighted, or smelled, they will give out a warning call: a quick blow through the nose, much like a sneeze.  If you are stalking a herd, it is almost inevitable that some will spot you and spook but if you play your cards right, you can still get a shot off.  A goat’s nose and hearing are not great; once obscured from direct view, a hunter can push hard and fast to close the distance. A tip I always give on shot placement, aside from goats being small animals already, is that the lungs are much further forward than on other game animals, even more so than feral pigs.  A shot two inches behind the shoulder could already be in the gut, especially if the front leg was not stepped forward.  For that reason, I always advise that hunters take quartering away shots, hit tight behind the shoulder, and wait for the leg to step forward exposing more of the vital area.  Or you can just shoot the shoulder.  Mortally wounded goats, although easy to follow up on, let off some heart-wrenching noises.  Be warned. As far as eating quality of goats, it varies based on habitat.  Goat meat is typically very lean, relatively tough, and possess an abnoxious odor.  However, if habitat is good, they will grow large in body, contain a layer of fat and possess less odor.  The biggest piece of advice I can give is this: the foul smell in the meat is contained mostly in the fat and gristle.  Remove all tendon and fat and your meat will taste quite good, especially if marinated and barbequed!  For a meat goat, seek nannies and young billies who look to be in good physical condition.  A large billy can supply up to 30 pounds of meat but with 10 to 15 pounds being average
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