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Tennessee Hunting Outfitters & Guides
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Wilderness Hunting Lodge
Alan Wilson
173 Norrod Lane
Monterey, TN 38574
Ph 931-839-2091
Our lodges boasts of modern amenities in a rustic setting. Cedar wall interiors, Air Conditioning, heating, indoor showers, complete bedrooms. Bedding, towels and home cooked meals are furnished by Wilderness Hunting Lodge. Our new lodge is one of the finest in the area with private bedrooms, large bunk areas and several seating areas so you and your friends can enjoy time together as you relive the hunt of a lifetime. If you enjoy great views of the mountains, some of the best exotic and wild boar hunting in the nation, and old fashion down home cooking by members of our family and staff then book your hunt today. Nothing beats the pure adrenaline rush of going one on one with a big wild boar. Come challenge the fierce temper of a Russian or Razorback wild boar. Our boar herd is carefully managed to allow only the best trophies to be taken. Nature has provided Wilderness Hunting Lodge with hills, hollows, thickets, and more hills making it ideal for the wild boar habitat and hunt. The Fallow Deer is a medium-sized animal characterized by palmate antlers. The fallow deer, found wild in western Asia and southern Europe, is about about 3 ft high at the shoulders, and spotted white in summer. Follow deer can come in a variety of colors. There are Spotted Follow, White Follow, Chocolate Fallow, and Brown Follow. Making this an exciting breed to hunt.  Elk can be distinguished from other deer by their large size, brown or tan bodies, and yellowish-brown tail and rump patch. They have thick necks and slender legs and can stand as tall as 5 feet at the shoulder. Their long legs enable them to run as fast as 35 miles per hour. Males weigh from 600 to 1,100 pounds and have six-tined antlers that can grow up to 5 feet long. Antlers begin growing in early spring and fall off in winter. The females are smaller, about 450 to 650 pounds, and lack antlers. Mating season is in August or September. Females give birth to one or two calves each spring, and newborn calves weigh up to 40 pounds.
Ellie May Outfitters
21229 Bear Creek Road
Catlettsburg, KY 41129
Ph 304-453-5295
Ellie May Outfitters is a family owned operation. We use no leased lands. It’s all privately owned and managed by Ellie May Outfitters. We have two separate farms. We have a 1,500 acre farm and a 200 acre special management area.  As owners and managers, we based this operation on the mere passion for deer hunting. We have hunted all over the western United States and many times for lesser quality whitetail  deer than on our own farm. We are now specializing in youth, elderly and handicap deer hunts. Introduce your child and bring your family along! Shopping and babysitting services available. A family that hunts together stays together! Our 30 year experience in hunting and fly-fishing the United States has developed into a vast knowledge of not only whitetail and turkey hunting on our own farm, but, as an experienced reference for other western deer hunts experiences. For information on guided fly-fishing and visiting Elk Springs Resort, our property located in the mountains of West Virginia, please visit our website at Go to Family Hunt Pictures to view a few of our western deer trophies.
Godd Ole' Boys
Guide Service
Tracy Belcher 2271 Mecca Pike
Englewood, TN 37329
Ph 877-204-9523
Sportsman come join us for a unforgettable adventure in the rugged wilderness of Southeastern Tennessee and Southwestern North Carolina. We offer the chance to hunt Wild Boar, Black Bear, Turkey, Whitetail Deer and Coyote. We have dog hunts for Black Bear and Wild Boar. We also have still hunts available for Black Bear, Turkey, White tail Deer, Wild Boar and Coyote. For the Fisherman, we have guided trips for Brown Trout, Rainbow Trout, and Brook Trout in the rivers and streams of Southeastern Tennessee and North Carolina. Join us under the Southern Skies for a once in a lifetime outdoor experience.
Heavenly Hollows Farm
Dan Rouse
1300 Baptist Branch Road
Mcewen, TN 37101
Ph 931-249-4451
Heavenly Hollows is a 2500 acre, high-fenced farm located just outside McEwen, TN, about 65 miles west of Nashville. The land has been under a strict management program since 2007. We are a 100% fair chase high fenced operation, we have never transported in any deer to this farm. We have 100+ acres of food plots including corn, soybeans, clover, alfalfa, chicory, wheat, oats, peas, hay and turnips. There are nearly fifty ladder, climber, lock-on and enclosed tower stands strategically placed throughout the farm. There are miles of trails that allow easy access to deer hunting area.
Fallow Axis Whitetail
Turkey*Bkack Buck

Goodman Ranch
Mike Good Man
770 Proctor Road
Henderson, TN 38340
Ph 901-734-7818

The Goodman ranch is a premier Hunting Outfitter located in Tennessee. We offer Whitetail Deer, Fallow Deer, Axis Deer, Turkey, Aoudad, Corisican Rams, Painted Desert, and Black Buck hunting just to name a few. We specialize in many different Exotic hunts please contact us if you have any special requests.  All of our big game hunts can be done from weatherproof, comfortable blinds.  We encourage all methods of taking game that are legal in Tennessee, Rifle Hunting, Bow hunting, Muzzle loaders as well as crossbows. 

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Tennessee Hunting Outfitters and Guides Deer Facts

Tennessee deer population numbers is estimated near 1 million deer and 200,000 estimated active deer hunters. Average deer height 3-31/2 ft. .  Bucks weigh, 75-400lb. does weigh, 50-250lb.  A large white flag wagging back and forth and disappearing into the woods indicates a Whitetail Deer on the move. Reddish in summer, blue-gray in winter. Antlers, on males, consist of a main beam with prongs issuing from it. A loud whistling snort from the woods, in morning or evening, means a deer has scented you. The range of white-tailed deer  in Tennessee has expanded from a few counties in east Tennessee in the 1940's to all 95 counties in the state. Herd growth has been such that hunting is allowed in all Tennessee counties with the Tennessee deer herd numbering approximately 900,000 animals. Growth of the Tennessee deer herd is expected to continue to increase at 1-2 % per year for the near future with most expansion occurring in the Mississippi River counties and in eastern Tennessee. Due to less productive habitat and other factors, eastern Tennessee has been the slowest area of the state for deer population growth. The deer herd in middle and west Tennessee has reached the point in some areas where management efforts are focused at slowing or stabilizing herd growth, and sometimes reducing the overall size of the herd. These population trends and goals should continue into the near future. The white-tailed deer is Tennessee's most popular big game animal. The Agency's white-tailed deer program began in the 1940's with the initiation of deer restoration activities. From 1940 to 1985 over 9,000 deer were released into various counties and wildlife management areas of Tennessee. Coverage of the state was relatively complete during this effort, and deer populations were successfully established statewide. Tennessee’s mandatory deer harvest check-in system. This check-in system has been in place for the majority of the time that Tennesseans have been participating in modern deer hunting. The check-in information also provided harvest figures to run and validate deer population models that are used to determine deer harvest management strategies for Tennessee counties and the state as a whole.


Tennessee Hunting Outfitters and Guides Hog Facts

Wild hog were reclassified from a game species to a nuisance species - this means that a hunting license is no longer required to shoot wild hog. Hog can now be killed at night and wild hog can now be shot or trapped and killed using bait. The wild boar, also known as the wild hog, is considered big game in Tennessee. Hunters have ample opportunities to take wild hogs in large numbers. With the state's hog population continuing to grow, hunting is unrestricted in comparison with other species, and strongly encouraged by local wildlife authorities. Hog population in Tennessee exploded after the 1990s, causing grave concern because of the damage caused by destructive feeding behavior and the fear that they would spread disease to livestock. Wild hog will eat almost anything, from crops to waste food, and will root in planted fields or in garbage. Swine brucellosis is a highly contagious bacterial disease carried by some wild hog, and there is potential for transmission of this disease to cattle herds. Hogs can also transmit pseudorabies. Sows can produce two to three litters per year, with the young hogs becoming sexually active at six to eight months. States such as Tennessee encourage hunting as a way of reducing wild hog numbers. Unlike other forms of game, wild hog hunting is relatively uncontrolled, with hunters in Tennessee permitted to take limitless numbers of hogs of any sex with no tagging requirements. Hog can be attracted by scattering bait. Hog can also be attracted by imitating grunts and squeals, either using commercial devices like deer calls, recordings or just by learning to mimic the sounds they make. Some hunters wait patiently for hogs in concealed stands or blinds near a known hog trail. Because most hog are killed at short range, the up-close nature of wild boar hunting as a major part of the attraction for many hunters. The meat of a hog "makes wonderful table fare.


Tennessee Hunting Outfitters and Guides Turkey Facts

The Wild Turkey is the largest bird nesting in Tennessee. This large bodied, big footed species only flies short distances, but roosts in trees at night. The historic range of the Wild Turkey extended from southern Canada throughout the United States to central Mexico. It was a very important food animal to Native Americans and early settlers, but by the early 1900s over-hunting eliminated this species from most of its range, including much of Tennessee. Modern wildlife management has reestablished this bird throughout its historic range and into 49 of the 50 United States. The Wild Turkey is a large, dark ground-dwelling bird. Males are larger than females. In late winter and spring when the male turkey is courting females, he has a white forehead, bright blue face, and scarlet neck. All males and some females have a tuft of feathers on the chest called a beard. The Wild Turkey is a common to uncommon permanent resident throughout the state. By the early 1900's populations had crashed due to unrestricted hunting, land clearing, and the loss of the American Chestnut, which was an important food source. As a result of reintroduction efforts, the Wild Turkey is now found in every county in the state. Winter flocks in Tennessee may exceed 400 individuals. In recent years, as a result of the wild turkey restoration efforts, Tennessee has a wider distribution of huntable flocks which can absorb declines in some local populations without a significant drop in the total harvest. Since weather conditions vary greatly across the state some flocks exist in areas that will be unaffected by the same storms which could be detrimental to poult survival in other localized flocks.


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