We are currently leasing agriculture and recreational property in Middle Tennessee and South Central Kentucky
Benefits/Services for the Landowner:
- Income Opportunities
- Trespassing and Poaching will cease with increased activity and Custom No Trespassing Signs
- Wildlife Management designed to reduce Crop Damage
- Food plots and land improvement to enhance the quality of Wildlife
- Tuckasee Outdoors covers the Liability Insurance for all parties.
- Flexible Written Lease Agreements
- 30 Day Cancellation Policy on properties that are For Sale
Considering leasing, purchasing or selling quality recreational, agricultural, or waterfront property? Please give us a call at 800-377-6393.
Friday, December 21, 2012 | 03:54 pm
NASHVILLE — The third and final segment of Tennessee’s 2012-13 dove hunting season is now underway. The final segment began on Dec. 19 and will continue through Jan. 15, 2013.
The daily bag limit is 15. There is no limit on collared doves. Doves not readily identifiable as collared doves will be considered mourning doves and will count toward the mourning dove daily bag limit. No person shall take migratory game birds by the aid of baiting, or on or over any baited area. Any auto-loading or repeating shotgun must be incapable of holding more than three shells while dove hunting.
Doves are found throughout the various regions in the state, but the most concentration is in farming areas. The hunter must have on his/her person a valid state hunting license and Tennessee Migratory Bird Permit at all times while hunting. Hunters must have landowner’s permission to hunt on private land.
More information on Tennessee’s dove season can be found on the Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency website (www.tnwildlife.org) under the “For Hunters” section. The 2012 Tennessee Hunting & Trapping Guide can also be viewed on the website or a copy may be obtained at any TWRA regional office or wherever hunting and fishing licenses are sold.
For someone interested in hunting that has never hunted before, locating a hunting mentor is a great start. The majority of all hunters began hunting because someone (a hunting mentor) took the time to introduce them to the activity. Although entirely possible, individuals rarely begin hunting without the support and guidance of a hunting mentor.
Nearly everyone, perhaps with the exception of those living in large urban areas, has seen hunters during the hunting seasons. We are a very obvious bunch when we practice our craft and do so by dressing in very noticeable attire. Hunter orange and camouflage are our favorite colors and often, but not always, we drive pick-up trucks or Sport Utility Vehicles.
Some recent research indicated that hunters were asked the question, why did you take someone hunting? The overwhelming hunter response to that question was, because someone showed an interest and asked the hunter to take them hunting. Nothing happens in life unless we make it happen! If you want to hunt, make it known. ASK a hunter!
This buck is headed into a food plot and is probably responsible for all the scrapes in and around it. Looks like he has been fighting…
Check out these photos from a Warren County Trail Cam
Now that is how you cook Hotdog’s!
This 8 pointer was harvested in the Cottontown area of Sumner County, TN and was donated to Hunters for the Hungry. Over the course of 14 years, Hunters for the Hungry has provided more than 3,225,000 meals to families across the state. We can do more! Consider donating a whole deer this year, or just a few pounds at a participating processor.
Bruce harvested this nice 7 pointer in Sumner County, Tennessee. Bruce operates Alexander Deer Processing in Portland, TN.
Before you buy a lease for 2012, find out what we have to offer. Tuckasee Outdoors is a perfect match for you and your family. If you have been waiting for the right hunting opportunity, you don’t have to wait any longer.