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Hog Hunting South Texas

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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/02/2013 at 19:26
tejas View Drop Down
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    Well, deer season is over and it's time for the real hunters to take to the brush. That's right, us hog hunters. I actually wrote this and had photos inserted within the story for a friends web site, but it is a Mac format and won't work here so I'll post them separately. Hope ya'll enjoy.


Hog Hunting Feb 2013



Our annual hog hunting trip is definitely not for the timid or faint of heart. 


It actually starts several days beforehand, gathering up and loading a surprising amount of gear. Rifles, ammo, paper plates, gas cans and ATVs just to name a few. “If you forgot it, your gonna do without” Craig can attest to this, having spent the last twenty years hog hunting in South Texas. 


When you finally hit the road, usually around 3 a.m, you can already feel the adrenaline start to flow.  A South Texas hog hunt is hard to beat for excitement. Speaking of South Texas, if you haven’t been there, it’s tough to describe. I’ve heard people say “There’s nothing in South Texas that doesn’t bite you, stick you, or sting you.”

Personally, I love it. I like the prickly pear flats, the sand, the wind and even the mesquite trees. Most of all, I love the wildlife and the isolation. The weather isn’t bad down there in February, mostly 75-85 during the day and 40-50 at night. Go down any time after April and it’s hell on earth with rattlesnakes as big around as your arm, mosquitos big enough to have sex with a turkey, ticks, fleas, scorpions and an uncountable amount of other discomforts.


You finally arrive at the Jarrel Ranch, and what a great ranch it is. Twenty-plus thousand acres of brush country without a single thing that resembles an oak, pine or pecan tree. Nope, not even a cedar tree can live here. The terrain here varies from valleys to low hills, rocky areas with sparse vegetation to sandy areas with almost impenetrable cactus and scrub brush. A newcomer will instantly wonder how in the hell anything can live here. 


After a couple of hours unpacking the the hundreds of items you loaded - it’s on! Time for a 4 wheeler ride to pick the areas you want to hunt. Now how do you pick a great area for hogs? We think it needs to be thick with water close by and long, straight sandy senderos that you can see down at night, and drive on quietly. Gravel senderos built by the oil companies for big trucks to drive on typically don’t pan out. We’ve been here several times before though, and already know the best area. It’s the area surrounding the cabin. You have two big ponds close by, all the senderos are light colored, long and straight and the whole area is brushy. We have agreed that Rick can hunt this area. He’s the newest of us three and will mostly be by himself. Craig and I choose some areas in the middle of the ranch. The back of the ranch is simply too far and you use a lot of your hunting time driving back and forth.


After an afternoon lunch and some more unpacking, you start to discover the things you forgot to bring. Ya’ll can ask Craig about that little detail later, its’s time to get some corn on the ground. What to bring when you go out to corn the senderos? Well, corn naturally, and plenty of it. I start with 100 pounds and may have to use another bag or two during the night. Take your loaded rifle, binoculars, knife, flashlight, cell phone and for me at least, the most important thing I brought, my camera. I’ve had a life-long passion for photography and don’t understand people who lack this. What if I see something that I’ll never have the chance to see again? I want a photo of it.


By the time I’m finished corning my left arm is killing me but I have about four miles of corn on the ground and its getting dark. I have several spectacular images of the sunset, various cacti, and some javelinas. Now is when people are astonished by the number of animals that live here. I’ve seen jack and cottontail rabbits, lots of whitetails, coyotes and raccoons. I don’t really care to shoot any of the javelinas. To be honest, it’s just too easy. You can ride to within thirty feet of them on your ATV and they are all over the ranch. I DO wish someone would hunt them though. There are simply too many and they will get a good portion of the corn I just worked my ass off putting out. I still haven’t decided if they are brave or stupid, I suspect the latter. Either way, they don’t spook easy and they smell like piss. I meet up with Craig and ride back to the cabin for some coffee and to get some more corn. We hear Rick shoot in the distance and wonder if he got a good one before heading back out. Craig and I decide to hunt together for the first round. We’re both a fair distance from the cabin and illegals have been spotted on this ranch in the past. An ATV and a rifle would sure make their life easier and we are well aware of how tough it is to walk this country. We’ve hunted together for several years and have a system for almost everything. Periodically, we still manage to irritate each other just the same. Hell, neither of us has slept in about twenty eight hours. At around 1:00 am Craig spots a lone pig and we get off the ATVs to stalk him. It’s very still out, and any sound at all seems loud. We get to within 100 yds and he shoots from there, off my shooting stick. I glass for him in case the hog doesn’t go down in the middle of the sendero. I needn’t have worried, Craig puts a 180 grain E-tip from his 300 Win Mag right behind the boars ear and down he goes. As his legs start thrashing, dust comes up. We’ve got ourselves a Texas Twister!  We’ve waited all year for this. We aren’t impressed with the tusks on this pig after we get a close look, so we don’t bother to haul him in for photos.  About and hour later, I get to take my first shot of the hunt. This is a “lone” pig as well and I know when I see him through the binoculars that he’s no monster. He walks toward us so I shoot right from the 4 wheeler as soon as he turns broadside. Like Craig, I prefer the “behind the ear” shot and he goes down and barely twitches. I know there has to be at least one hardware freak reading this, so here is what I used: Nicknamed “The Scalpel” for it’s accuracy its a Sako A7 in 270 WSM, Trijicon 3-9X40 and 150 grain Berger VLD hunting bullet. I load these myself and this is the first time I’ve tried them on a hog. My first choice is a Barnes TTSX, and I have some of those loaded as well, but the Bergers are so accurate, I have to try them. My shot was good and it looks like a small grenade went off behind the boars head. He’s a little boar though, maybe 100 lbs. On a monster sized “tusker” I doubt there would be an exit wound but the shot would still be lethal. This boar doesn’t make the cut either, so we don’t drag him in.  Craig heads for the cabin. I make one more round without seeing anything, then I head in too. After such a long day one might think you’d just pass out. Instead, I listen to the mice play air hockey in the cabin for a few minutes before sleep comes.


I wake up to some unintelligible crap coming out of Craig’s mouth about a rat chewing a hole in his sleeping bag. My first thought is “It’s not your sleeping bag, it’s Rick’s, You forgot yours.” It’s a struggle getting my eyes open, they are filled with sandy grit. When I finally do, Craig is shaking his johnson at me. I should’ve kept them shut. At least he or Rick has made coffee.I’m sore and filthy, there’s corn in my sleeping bag and you could plant more behind my ears.


After a breakfast of a few Fig Newtons, some coffee and several cigarettes and Advils. It’s time to start moving. Hell, it’s 1:00 in the afternoon. I decide to go call some varmints.  All three of us decide to try it, but we all go to different areas. First I let Craig borrow my 204 Ruger. He doesn’t want to shoot his 300 mags at coyotes because he forgot his ammo box and only has nine rounds. Make that eight, he fired one the night before. I hit several of my usual areas. These are either open areas around stock tanks or oil pads. Calling is slow because it’s hot and still. At the third spot I try, I decide to just park my 4 wheeler behind a big cactus and in front of a couple of mesquites. This area has an old pipeline close by and is sparse with a few century tees, small mesquites and lots of other short and thorny vegetation. I notice a lot of jackrabbits in the area, so I use that call on my Foxpro. As usual, I do most things wrong. I ride in instead of walking. I smoke while I’m calling, don’t wear a camo face mask and have my camera in my hands instead of my rifle. Despite this, I’m a pretty good varmint hunter. The technology of the Foxpro makes up for my laziness. After my normal 20 minutes-nada. I HAVE had bobcats sneak in close to me in the past so I take a good look around before starting my ATV. I spot a beautiful bobcat only 30 feet away, directly behind me. No idea how he snuck so close.I move my camera around with agonizing slowness while the Foxpro continues to scream, hopefully covering up the sound of my movement. I try to snap a photo but my Nikon is set on autofocus and keeps locking onto the limbs of the mesquite tree behind me. Again I have to move. I put the camera in manual and once again try to turn without spooking the bobcat. My heart is pounding like a teenager with a cheerleader in the backseat. I’ve tried for years to do this. Click, and I have him. He’s still there and I briefly consider reaching for my rifle then immediately reject that idea. He just “posed” for a photo and it would be more than shameful to shoot him. Instead I try dismounting the 4 wheeler for more pics but spook him in the process. I don’t mind, I got the photo I wanted and a great photo it is.


The next couple of days and nights fly by. Rick gets a pretty good boar and has seen lots of pigs, Craig and I haven’t seen as much. Craig shoots  another smaller sized boar and I shoot a lone sow that I thought may have been a boar. I spot a good boar but he somehow just disappears before I can get close enough for a shot. The deer and javelina are driving me nuts, eating my corn off the senderos almost as fast as I can get it out. I make a point of throwing it out as wide as I can and running over it. At least they have to work to get it. I hurt everywhere. My left arm from corning. My right hand from using the throttle on my ATV, my back from moving corn sacks gas cans and ice chests, then sleeping just a few hours on a horrible bed. My feet hurt from wearing snake boots which I refuse to go without. Rick and Craig take their chances in hiking type boots and I envy them their courage for it. There are things here in South Texas that can get in the head of anyone. Most people will spend their entire lives and never be as isolated as we are. And it FEELS isolated. I don’t like snakes and being hours from help gets to you if you let it. Rick thinks he saw a flashlight beam the night before and he probably did. He’s not hunting far from where I saw a large group of illegals the year before. I don’t worry too much about them. We all worry about drug smugglers though who are more likely to be armed. If you dwell on it, it will hurt your ability to hunt effectively. Rick is having problems with his cell phone battery staying charged and has to make frequent trips back to his truck to charge it. Your cell phone is your lifeline and you may have to travel some distance to get a signal. There are lots reasons for staying in contact with each other, mostly it is the reasons you didn’t think of. Something as simple as getting a flat tire could leave you one long assed hike if you don’t have a cell phone.


On the fourth night of our hunt I’m still working over the same area. I have stopped corning one sendero where I haven’t seen any hogs and I started corning an open area around a stock tank. It’s right at sundown when I finish my corn run and I decide to sit at an area that is an intersection of senderos. I can see four different directions from here. Besides, this area is overrun with deer, maybe I’ll spot a nice buck to photograph. It doesn’t take long. Several deer move into the sendero on my right and a couple of does are in front of me. It’s dark enough that I have to set my ISO to 1600 to get sharp photos. This will degrade the quality of my images but at least I can still get some. There are a couple of nice Bucks a ten and an eight point with some smaller bucks and does. They are scruffy looking and starting to shed. I click away with my Nikon and 70-300mm  VR lens, they keep eating my corn, ignoring me. They aren’t stupid, they were smart enough to hear my ATV and connect that with “dinner time.” The aren’t really hunted hard on this ranch and they aren’t very cautious. I shoot a few dozen pics when my cell phone goes off to Shipping up to Boston by the Dropkick Murphys, it’s Craig. We yack about nothing important, when the biggest boar I’ve seen this trip comes walking out. He’s about fifty yards in front of me. I tell Craig I’ll call him right back that I’ve got a boar I’m about to shoot. Most people would’ve just hung up and fired, but I know from experience that listening to someone else fire and hearing the smack of the bullet is kind of cool and I know he will listen for it. I quickly click off the safety and crosshair the boar behind the ear. It’s an easy shot and I do it as fast as I can. I haven’t seen many good boars this trip and I want get some lead in him - quick. The bullet knocks the cowboy sh*t out of him and he goes down instantly. It’s rare to get a shot at a good boar while it’s still partway daylight. I work the bolt and stay on him. I’ve seen them go down and get back up before, if he does, he’s getting another one. He stays down so I ride over and look at him. He’s an ok boar. I’ve killed bigger and smaller. I call Craig to help me load him on the back of my ATV. He didn’t hear the shot after all, guess he was too far away. When he gets there I remind him to keep his balance. The year before, he slipped while loading a boar like this and got a mouth full of pig ass. I got sore ribs from laughing.


I decide to go with Craig to hunt his area. Likely, I’ve killed the only good boar I’ve laid eyes on in mine, but I’ll still check it later that night. We ride a few of his senderos and see nothing but javelina. With some experience, you can tell javelina from ferrel hogs without difficulty under the full moon. We bitterly curse them and ride on. He has corned a large area around a big stock tank. The dam on this tank is crumbled, so we have to park the 4 wheelers and walk. There is a lot of driftwood and short bushes of some kind here. It all looks like dark spots through the binoculars so you have to study each one for movement. We finally spot a hog and he’s alone. That’s a good sign. Craig decides to take him, so we sneak in closer. I’m carrying my rifle, binoculars and shooting sticks and I keep tripping over sh*t-it’s pissing me off. He finds a good place to shoot and I set up the sticks for him. These things are lifesavers. There is absolutely nothing to rest your gun on without them and if you lay on the ground you can be assured that a rock or cactus or just the slope of the ground will block your shot. He drops the boar and it’s a nice one. We don’t want to ride all the way to the cabin with him so we drag him behind some brush and hope he isn’t too torn up by the birds before we can get photos the next day. We ride back over into my area to check the pond I corned earlier. There is a lone pig on it too, which we lose, then find again. I finally get a shot off, and it ends up being a sow.  We head for the cabin. When we arrive Rick is in bed but has a nice boar laying there beside the one I shot earlier. We all got good boars tonight, hard to top that.


I wake up sometime in the earlier afternoon to a howling wind. It’s blowing over 40mph with gusts over 50. With nothing better do in this weather I ask a still - sleepy Craig for a Dutch rudder. You can google that if you need to. By the way, he declined. The wind dies down later in the afternoon and we get ready for our last night. It should be a good one, the skies are clear. I give Craig a pack of my cigarettes and Rick gives him the makings for a sandwich. You guessed it, he forgot his food and smokes too. We decide to horn in on Ricks area. He has a lot of pigs here and we have seen few in ours. He’s killed several lone sows, smaller boars and two nice boars. After another couple hours of mind numbing, body killing,  corn slinging, we hit it. I hear Rick fire early in the evening but all we see are big groups of sows and more javelinas. Those sonofabitches must follow me. Around midnight Rick texts me and says there are pigs on the pond at the cabin. We go in for coffee and decide to take one. There are 4-5 there and they are most likely sows. One of them is slightly bigger and more aggressive than the others, so that one becomes my target. Craig glasses for me, it’s pretty tough to shoot from the cabin to the far side of the pond. 200 yds or so, with lots of shadows. I crack the one Craig and I agree could possible by a boar and it goes down. We’re both impressed with  the shot. I love “The Scalpel.” We ride over to see if it is actually a boar. We ride as close as we can and dismount and walk. When we get to within 20 feet of the pig it jumps up and runs into the brush. That scared the sh*t out of me. In disgust I call it a night. Tomorrow is going to be a long day anyway repacking and driving. We don’t find my pig the next day and won’t ever know if it was a boar are not. Theres blood everywhere but I’m not a bowhunter and suck at tracking. We do find one that Rick hit the night before though and it’s a damn nice boar. We get a few more photos and start to pack. I already miss this place.

Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/02/2013 at 19:28
tejas View Drop Down
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Not sure how to get photos in the proper locations, so this is going to be several posts.

Edited by tejas - March/02/2013 at 19:34
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/02/2013 at 19:35
tejas View Drop Down
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Having a hard time uploading my photos.
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/02/2013 at 19:37
tejas View Drop Down
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Another
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/02/2013 at 21:38
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Looks like a lot of fun Big Smile I hope we have some luck hunting near Huntsville next week. Love the quality of the pics. Especially the bobcat.Thanks for posting
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/02/2013 at 22:05
tejas View Drop Down
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Thanx, I'll add more photos later. I shot hundreds which is my norm.
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/03/2013 at 11:24
tejas View Drop Down
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More pics:
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/03/2013 at 11:28
tejas View Drop Down
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Saw lots of nice bucks.
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/03/2013 at 11:29
tejas View Drop Down
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More bucks
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/03/2013 at 11:31
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Mexican Eagle
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/03/2013 at 11:32
tejas View Drop Down
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More Mexican Eagles.
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/03/2013 at 11:35
tejas View Drop Down
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Can't turn down a shot of a beautiful South Texas sunset.
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/03/2013 at 11:36
tejas View Drop Down
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This isn't a photo forum so this is my last one:
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/03/2013 at 12:39
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Sounds like a fun hunt.  Thanks for the story and the pics.
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/03/2013 at 13:55
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Great pics. Ya gotta Love Texas!!!  Bandito
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/03/2013 at 19:13
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Always enjoy your threads! Great stuff! 
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/03/2013 at 20:01
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Nice pics and story, Tejas! Thanks for sharing your hunt with us!
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/03/2013 at 20:35
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I really enjoyed that, Tejas.  I'm going hog hunting in Texas in the March/April timeframe.  I hope to see some things similar to what you've depicted.  Great stuff...
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/03/2013 at 20:49
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Thanks for sharing,great pics looks like alot of fun.
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/04/2013 at 06:33
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Really enjoyed story and your pictures are great.... thanks for sharing.
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/04/2013 at 08:45
tejas View Drop Down
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Thanks y'all . I don't really deer hunt because I detest spending hours sitting in a stand. I think half my infatuation with hunting hogs is getting to ride around under the full moon and glass the senderos. It's like a box of chocolates, you never know what your gonna get.
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/04/2013 at 11:48
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Excellent
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/04/2013 at 13:25
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Great pics. Especially the Bobcat.
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/18/2013 at 19:55
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Great story and awesome pictures, thanks for sharing!
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)     Back to Top Direct Link To This Post Posted: March/19/2013 at 07:29
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nice story and great pics..

I love this time of year for pigs..
Like you, being able to get out at night and exploring and seeing what's out is so exciting.
We went out for a few days last week and got to play with some Thermal imaging for spotting and then stalking up on them.

So much fun!
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