7 Safety Tips You Need to Know When Hunting Alone

A group hunt can be an exciting and rewarding adventure; however, hunting alone can be one of the great escapes from the real world.

Solo hunting allows you to have complete flexibility in terms of the “wheres,” “whens,” and “hows” of your trip since you don’t have to make any compromises to your plan with anyone else. However, solo hunting can be incredibly dangerous, depending on the surrounding terrain and local predators. Being safe during any hunt should be the number one priority, but it becomes much more serious, even the difference between life and death during a solo hunt.

We do not suggest hunting without a companion, but understand many people choose to do it. So, today, we’re sharing seven tips to ensure a safe and successful solo hunt. Continue reading to find out more.

  1. Get and Stay in Shape Physically — One of your best assets during a solo hunt is your own physical strength. Before the hunting season begins, make sure to stay (or get) in good shape. Take time to go on long walks or hikes every day during the off-season to maintain your stamina and build muscle by incorporating resistance training.
  2. Share Your Plan — Before you head out, make sure to plan your route and share your plan. This is important during a group hunt but is essential when hunting alone. Always communicate your plan and route to family members and friends that are not joining your adventure so they can inform and alert authorities if necessary. Even if you’re uncertain of your exact plan, an approximate plan will give officials a good place to start if you go missing.
  3. Take a Satellite Phone — Despite today’s widespread phone coverage, cell service can be spotty in hunting areas. Bring along a fully charged satellite phone in a waterproof bag to stay in touch and reachable. In the event your regular cellphone is out of service or dies, you’ve got a phone with universal coverage. Additionally, you can let people at home know if your plan or route changes or becomes delayed.
  4. Pack for the Weather — Before your hunt, make sure to check the weather and pack accordingly. Pack clothes that you can layer and stay comfortable regardless of what weather Mother Nature has in store.
  5. Pack Emergency Necessities — It may be tempting to pack lightly for your hunt; however, it is important to bring every emergency essential. Make sure to bring a complete first aid kit, enough food and water for your entire trip plus a few days extra, water purification tablets, survival blankets, and any other emergency supplies you might need.
  6. Protect Against Local Predators — Knowing the local predators and how to protect yourself from them is critical. Make sure to clean up and properly store food after meals. Bring bear spray and make sure to be extra cautious around water sources and during mating season.
  7. Avoid Treacherous Terrain — Avoid risky areas and terrain, such as high, rushing rivers and rocky gorges. If you injure yourself crossing through these areas, no one will be able to get help.

Contact R & K Hunting Company

If hunting alone isn’t your thing, contact the hunting professionals at R & K Hunting Company. Our expert guides will give you a once in a lifetime Rocky Mountain hunting adventure in Utah or Wyoming. Book your next hunt today.

Ways To Keep Your Feet Warm Throughout Deer Season

Deer season is in full swing, and temperatures are dropping every day. It’s important to ensure you’re adequately dressed, including your feet.

With long hours of hiking, hanging out in tree stands and ground blinds in your future, keeping your toes toasty warm will make your outdoor excursion more comfortable and bearable. Don’t let cold feet send you home prematurely before your hunt is deemed successful. Below you’ll find a handful of ways to keep your feet and toes warm so you can stay focused all deer season long.

Avoid Sweaty Socks

The number one culprit for freezing feet is sweat. If hiking to your tree stand or blind takes more than 5 or 10 minutes, which is often the case when hunting on public land, and you’re wearing thick socks in insulated boots, chances are your feet will start sweating like crazy! Avoid this issue by wearing a lighter pair of gym socks. Cotton material is fine for the hike, but you’ll want to pack a pair or two of insulating woolen socks in a ziplock baggie. Once you reach your stand or blind, change out of your sweaty gym socks and put your wool ones on. Your boots will be nice and warm from your hike, and you’ll be able to start your hunt off on the right foot: warm and dry!

Buy the Best Boots

It is well worth the investment to buy the best-insulated boots that you can afford for your specific hunting trip. Take a look at the type of hunting you’ll be doing and what the weather and temperatures will be before you pull the trigger. There is a wide range in quality and price when it comes to hunting boots, so you’ll need to find what best fits your budget (and your feet!).

Consider buying your boots in a half to a full size bigger than what you usually wear to allow room for extra bulk like socks or foot warmers. Even the additional air space is a good insulator for keeping your feet warm. Before you buy, make sure to try on the boots with multiple sock layers and walk around. Is it comfortable? Too loose? Too tight? Make any necessary adjustments from there.

Other Ways to Keep Your Feet Warm

  • As previously mentioned, toe warmers are a great way to keep your feet warm during deer season. Just make sure you do not activate them too early, or your toes will get too warm, start to sweat, and then your feet will freeze.
  • Add an insulating barrier between your feet and the base of your stand or blind, such as foam or old carpet, to avoid heat conduction.
  • Make sure to keep your feet moving during your hunt. Curl your toes, bend your ankles, shift your weight from one foot to the other, and flex your leg and foot muscles. None of these movements will be seen by wildlife and will keep the blood moving.

Contact R & K Hunting Company

Every hunter has a method that works for them when it comes to staying warm during deer season. The best way to find what works for you is practice and trial and error.

Make sure to try out one or all of these tips on your next hunting expedition with R & K Hunting Company. Our guides have years of knowledge and experience that bring hunters back year after year, season after season. Book your next Rocky Mountain hunting adventure in Utah or Wyoming with us today!

Antler Terminology 101

Knowing your antler terminology is a big part of hunting and the conversations surrounding the sport.

If you didn’t already know, deer antlers are surprisingly intricate and complex. By familiarizing yourself with antler anatomy, you will be able to participate in discussions about these exciting trophies with confidence and ease in no time.

Continue scrolling to enroll yourself in Antler Terminology 101.

Antler Facts

You’re probably aware of what antlers are, so we’ll just share a few interesting facts about them, instead:

  • Antlers are most commonly found on male deer, but some female deer can also grow antlers. Females that have a difficult time regulating the testosterone hormone will likely grow alters.
  • Deer most often start growing their antlers when they are around four or five months old.
  • Many factors play into the size and formation of deer antlers, such as their genetics, nutrients, when it was born, and its mother’s condition.
  • Every year, deer grow a set of antlers that they shed, which takes a great deal of energy.

Antler Terminology

Here are important terms and their definitions to help you to understand antler anatomy better:

  • BEAM — The beam is the central stalk of the antler.
  • PEDICLE — The pedicle is the permanent base for antlers, where they attach to the skull.
  • BURR — The burr is the bony rim around the bottom of the antlers.
  • BROW TINE — The brow tine is the first division of the antlers.
  • BAY TINE — The bay tine is the second split, just above the brow tine.
  • TRAY TINE — The tray tine is the third tine.
  • SURROYAL TINE — The surroyal tine is the fourth tine that branches off the beam.
  • CROWN — The crown is the topmost tine of the antler.
  • FORK — The fork is the top antler that forks into two tines.
  • PALM — The palm refers to the end of the antler that spreads out like a human’s hand or palm.

More terms to know:

  • ABNORMAL TINE — An abnormal tine is a tine that grows off another tine versus the beam.
  • DROP TINE — A tine that is growing downwards is called a drop tine.
  • KICKER POINT — A kicker point is an abnormal tine that grows near the pedicle.
  • RACK — A rack is a complete set of antlers. They are often “typical” or “non-typical.”
    • TYPICAL — A typical rack has no abnormalities.
    • NON-TYPICAL — A non-typical rack has one or more abnormal tines.

Contact R & K Hunting Company

Now that you’ve got antler terminology down pat, you can get yourself a trophy rack on your next exciting Rocky Mountain adventure in Utah or Wyoming with R & K Hunting Company. Nothing compares to a successful hunt, and the hard-earned bragging rights that come with it and our team will help make it a memorable one! Our expert guides have decades of experience and are eager to share their insider tips and tricks. Book your next hunting excursion with us and find out why more than 90% of our clients come back again, season after season.

3 Tips to Dress and Layer for Your Hunt

Making sure you dress and layer appropriately for your hunt is essential to have the most comfortable, efficient outing.

Depending on the time of day and year (even the difference of a couple of weeks), you’ll experience a variety of different temperatures. Being prepared by properly dressing and layering can make all the difference and is key to your comfort in the wilderness. But did you know that layering does not mean throwing on four or five different shirts and calling it good? There is actually a method to this madness and an ideal and organized way to do it.

Scroll on for more about layering for your hunting adventure.

How to Dress and Layer for Your Hunt

Each layer you add should work together to build a system that wicks away moisture, keeps in the warmth, and fights against the elements. There are three essential layers to work with:

  1. YOUR BASE LAYERYour base layer should fit snuggly, right up against your body, and is essentially your second skin. Your base layer should work to remove moisture from your body, helping you stay warm and dry. There are many options for fabric and materials, such as polyester, merino wool, silk, and polypropylene.Lightweight Base Layer — If you plan to be in milder conditions where you’ll be active, a lightweight base layer should be good. It will wick away sweat from your body while providing a thin layer of insulation to keep you warm.Mid-weight Base Layer — Colder conditions will require a mid-weight base layer. You’ll get the drying-function without overheating.

    Heavyweight Base Layer — A heavyweight base layer is a must-have for harsher, more extreme conditions. An excellent heavyweight base layer will give you the warmth you need (and want!) while still being breathable and well-ventilated.

  2. YOUR MID-LAYERYour mid-layer works with your base layer to help wick away moisture from your body while trapping in heat to keep you warm. It is your most flexible layer and can be doubled or tripled up if you’re cold, or can be entirely removed if you’re too warm. Like your base layer, mid-layers come in a variety of different fabrics. Polyester and merino wool work well for mid-layers; however, nylon is best.If you’re dressing for your hunt, closer to the beginning of the hunting season, you can use the mid-layer for your outer layer when the weather is milder. Should you choose this, make sure your mid-layer provides some level of waterproof protection.
  3. YOUR OUTER LAYERYour outer layer should shield you from the wind, rain, snow, and any other element Mother Nature throws your way. It is your first line of defense and should hold up against the terrain’s difficulties, such as branches and thorns. When selecting this layer, keep in might its weight and how easily you can pack it; depending on the weather, you may opt to put it in your bag.

PRO TIP: No matter the weather or your location, steer clear of cotton selections. Cotton clothing will retain moisture and draw heat from your body.

Contact R & K Hunting Company

Discover more hunting tips and tricks, like how to dress and layer for your hunt, from the knowledgeable guides at R & K Hunting Company. Our guides have years of experience that bring hunters back, season after season, for more Rocky Mountain hunting adventures in Utah and Wyoming. Book your next hunt with us today.

Methods for Packing Out Big Game Animals

Harvesting a trophy buck is an exciting moment in your hunting expedition. But do you know about packing out big game animals?

The adventure doesn’t stop when you successfully pull the trigger. No, in fact, the work is just beginning! Rarely are the best hunting locations close to trails, roads, parking lots, most civilizations, or any convenient spot. While less convenient, these special hunting areas allow you to enjoy the quiet open-air and the opportunity to harvest big game animals. So, packing out your harvest is more than likely required.

Learn more about this process below.

Methods for Packing Out After Hunting

There are several methods you can use to pack out your harvest after a successful hunt:

Horses or Mules — When you picture a hunter tending to deer or elk, you likely imagine some sort of pack animal carrying the load. Pack animals, such as horses or mules, are efficient beasts, as they can carry close to 20% of their body weight. While these animals can be helpful, they can also be intimidating creatures that require skill to handle. Both hunters and animals will need proper training before taking care of your harvest.

Off-Road Vehicles — Off-road vehicles, such as UTVs or ATVs, are great options when hauling your harvest off the mountain. They do the heavy lifting and work for you, carry a large amount of meat, and many hunters already have one. While a popular choice among hunters, they do come with some drawbacks. UTV and other off-road vehicles are noisy and take away your ability to surprise or sneak up on your prey. Moreover, some hunting areas do not allow these vehicles on the land.

Man Power — The most common and least expensive method to pack out meat is on foot. This method requires physical strength and ability. Because of this, year-round fitness training may be necessary. Thankfully, today’s market offers many backpack options specifically designed for packing out meat. In addition to the financial savings, many hunters today prefer to pack out on foot because of the sense of accomplishment it gives. Just make sure to invest in a comfortable pair of boots.

Other Methods — Some remote locations like Canada or Alaska will require you to pack out your harvest in another method, such as a plane or boat because they lack nearby roads or highways. Boats, planes, and any other unconventional method allows you to hunt in otherwise un-huntable areas. Of course, these methods require additional funds and accommodations.

Contact R & K Hunting Company

Packing out your harvest is a small price to pay for months and months of tasty, healthy, and organic meat in your freezer. As your season comes to a close and you’ve packed out your harvest this season, it’s time to think about next year! Book an exciting Rocky Mountain hunting adventure with the experts at R & K Hunting Company. Let us take the headaches and hassles of planning and prepping so that you can focus on landing your next harvest. Contact us today!

5 Helpful Hunting Apps Every Avid Hunter Needs

Avid hunters can benefit from our high-tech world and the helpful hunting apps within it. You don’t have to be a tech-enthusiast to take advantage. 

Technology at your fingertips has made getting important hunting-related information easier than ever. Next time you head out on an outdoor excursion, make sure your phone is equipped with the following must-have hunting apps.

OnX Hunt

OnX might be the most popular hunting app on the web. More and more hunters choose to use OnX Hunt because it turns your smartphone into a full-fledged GPS. For less than $30 each year, hunters can select one state and gain access to features like layers, points of interest, recording trails, property boundaries, dropping pins, and more! A favorite feature for public land hunters is the app’s ability to locate land boundaries, which helps you know whose land you are on at all times — the last thing you’ll want during your hunt is to run into trouble for trespassing. Additionally, OnX Hunt has an offline feature that allows you to access saved maps when you’re out of service.


Huntstand is every hunter’s dream app that has many helpful functions and tools. It’s a mapping app that allows you to measure any distance or area; browse land or parcels for sale; log sightings and kills; calculate flight directions and landing sites for waterfowl; and watch your scent spread for deer and other big game animals—all of these benefits for less than $25 per year.

Any Weather App

There are many weather apps available on the market, and they should be one of the first apps a hunter downloads. It does not matter which one you download, as long as it has features like wind directions, temperature, sunrise and sunset times, and extended weather forecasts. You’ll use this app when packing for your trip and while you are on your hunt.


One of the most helpful hunting apps that both beginner and advanced hunters should have is Powderhook. Powderhook is the social media app that connects hunters together. Find friends, mentors, new locations, and places to hunt, tips and tricks, and more. Join the Powderhook community for free and gain a wealth of knowledge!

SAS Survival Guide

Whether you are a hunter or not, everyone needs the SAS Survival Guide app. You never know when you will run into trouble, and the SAS Survival Guide can help! It has videos covering several important topics, including illustrated guides on animal tracks, knot tying, edible vs. poisonous plants, and first aid guides. Additionally, you can find a survival checklist, morse code, and a search function to quickly find whatever you need.

Contact R & K Hunting Company

Technology comes with plenty of drawbacks; however, these helpful hunting apps and the information they supply are not one of them. Be sure to have these apps downloaded before your next hunt with R & K Hunting Company. Enjoy these useful tools on your Rocky Mountain adventure with our expert guides. Contact us today to book your next hunt.

5 Tips For Hunting The Wind

Every seasoned hunter knows that hunting the wind is the key to success. However, hunting the wind isn’t as easy as it sounds. Don’t take this the wrong way, but you stink. Not to us — but to the deer, you are hunting!

Deer heavily rely on their keen sense of smell to sniff out predators and, if the conditions are just right, they can detect you up to 300 yards away. But a deer can’t smell your stink if the wind can’t carry your scent to their nose. Meaning, a deer can’t blow your cover if you are downwind of them. Paying close attention to the wind and knowing which way the wind is blowing throughout your hunt will get you closer to tagging a deer.

Learn more about hunting the wind and using it to your advantage below.

TIP #1 — Hills vs. Plateaus

Generally speaking, hilly areas are much more challenging to hunt than plateaus. The wind is fickle in the hills, whereas the wind in flat areas is much more predictable. Not to say you shouldn’t hunt the hills, but given a choice, flatter areas prove to be more successful.

TIP #2 — Know Your Thermals

In addition to hunting the wind, you need to hunt thermals while in hilly areas. As you know, warm air rises and cold air falls. A thermal is a column of warm air rising. It’s crucial to keep thermals in mind as you hunt because if a buck is above you and the sun hits the hill you’re on, the air that rises will carry your scent, blowing your cover.

TIP #3 — Use an App

Always know which way the wind is blowing with a weather app. Type in your location and get hourly updates and forecasts right to your phone, including which way the wind is blowing. Remember, a “west wind” begins in the west and blows to the east. What about a “south wind?” It starts in the south and blows to the north. Bonus tip: bring a compass to ensure you know your directions (it can get confusing in a wooded area!).

TIP #4 — Conduct a Crosscheck

Apps are great and undoubtedly convenient; however, they are not always 100% correct. Trees, hills, valleys, and many other natural factors can play into the direction of the wind. Because of this variable, it’s not bad to double-check which way the wind is blowing.

TIP #5 — Don’t Rely on Scent Eliminators

It’s hard to say how effective scent eliminators actually are. Products containing pine or acorn scents seem to be better at hiding your scent. However, don’t count on them completely covering up your smell. Use scent eliminators as a safety net and always hunt the wind.

Contact R & K Hunting Company

Once you master hunting the wind, your chances of harvesting that trophy buck significantly improve. To increase your chances of a successful season even further, book your hunt with the professionals at R & K Hunting Company. Our team of skilled and knowledgeable guides have decades of experience and are eager to share their insider tips with you. Contact R & K Hunting Company today!

3 Pro Tips For Setting Up Your Deer Hunting Blind

If hunting from a tree stand isn’t for you, consider using a deer hunting blind instead. Deer blinds are a great way to conceal yourself while pursuing a trophy buck. These small structures give you plenty of coverage to hide in plain sight, allowing you to harvest an amazing deer this season. But setting up your deer hunting blind isn’t always easy. Today we’re talking about setting up your hunting blind and some insider tips to help you succeed. 

Find out three pro tips for setting up your deer hunting blind below.

Blend in with Ample Coverage

One major key to setting up your ground blind, which is often overlooked, is to ensure you have plenty of coverage surrounding it. You’ll want to have enough background cover to help break up the silhouette and outline of your blind, which will help it be more inconspicuous. In addition to background cover, you’ll want to find a place to set up that has overhanging tree limbs and branches—these further help break up your blind’s profile, blending it into the landscape more.

BONUS PRO TIP — Keep in mind, as the seasons change, so do the leaves on the trees. What looks like decent coverage in July or August can look completely different (and bare!) a few months later. Locate a spot to set up your blind that will let you blend in, even when the leaves begin to fall.

Set Up in Advance

Setting up a ground blind can spook the surrounding animals. Between the smell, the sounds, and a new structure in the middle of the woods, deer will need some recovery time and a chance to get used to your hunting hut. A blind is likely an unfamiliar object to a deer, which is reason enough to avoid traveling in that area. Deer and other animals need time to get used to it, so set it up well before the season begins — three to six weeks should be ample time. 

BONUS PRO TIP — Before you can set up early, you’ll need to do some research and scouting. You probably won’t find a trophy buck in an open field or meadow. You’ll need to pinpoint their travel paths and habits. Moreover, putting in a little scouting time will allow you to learn their eating and sleeping patterns, helping you decide where to place your blind.

Give Yourself Options

Make sure you set up your blind in an area that gives you plenty of options. Don’t pigeonhole yourself into low visibility and one shooting lane. It is hard to predict deer and other big game animals, so you’ll want to have as many shoot lanes and sightlines as possible. Besides, deer move quickly. You’ll want to ensure you have enough time to set your weapon into position before it’s too late.

BONUS PRO TIP — A great place to set up your blind is near a feeding location since it attracts does, thus attracting bucks. Or set up along a travel path near the bottom of a valley. Setting up in either of these locations should give you a decent idea of where the animals will walk or hang out. This should lengthen when you have to get your gun or bow into place, get your aim just right, and pull the trigger.

Contact R & K Hunting Company

A well-concealed blind can be the difference in coming home with that trophy buck or not. These helpful tips, along with an expert guide from R & K Hunting Company, will increase the likelihood of a successful trip. Season after season, hunters come back to R & K Hunting Company because they are Utah and Wyoming’s trusted hunting guide experts for harvesting large North American big game. Contact our experienced and knowledgeable team to schedule your next hunting adventure in the Rocky Mountains.

5 Tips for Finding the Best Tree Stand Location

Before the hunting season even begins, a successful hunt starts with finding the best location for your tree stand. There are several factors to keep in mind as you search for the perfect spot.

Today we’re talking about scouting out and selecting an ideal tree in a prime location for your stand to ensure you put a tag on your trophy animal.

Continue scrolling to learn how you can find the best tree stand location for your hunt.

Wind Patterns

Before selecting the tree where you’ll place your stand, you must think about the wind patterns. Because animals have a keen sense of smell, it is essential to set up your tree stand so you can hunt the wind. Not only should you think about the direction the wind is blowing as you hunt, but also think about which way it’s blowing as you enter and exit your stand. Being on the wrong end of the wind could ruin your chances of a successful hunt.

Stay Silent

In addition to a sharp sense of smell, many of the animals you hunt from tree stands, heavily rely on their hearing to be aware of their surroundings. Finding a tree that allows you to climb up and down quietly is necessary. Remaining undetected will give you an edge and retain that element of surprise you need to be successful.

Safety First

Safety should always be your number one priority and at the front of your mind while hunting — the same goes for selecting the perfect tree for your stand. When selecting a tree, make sure it is alive, healthy, and strong enough to hold you and your stand. Healthy trees won’t have peeling bark or any dead or partially colored leaves. Additionally, you’ll want to clear the area of any dead branches.

The Early Bird Gets the Worm — Err Deer

Increase your odds of a successful hunt this season by setting up your stand early. Your scent and the noise you’ll make setting up your stand will surely scare away nearby animals. Setting up your tree stand before the season begins will allow the animals to settle and get used to your tree stand. But keep in mind as you search for a spot in the summer, the trees will be mostly bare come hunting season, and the foliage will be gone. You won’t want to set up your stand out in the open where you’ll have a difficult time blending in.

Clear Your View

Ideally, you’ll find a tree with a large open portion. However, it isn’t likely you’ll find a tree with the perfect view. Once you’ve found the best spot, don’t be afraid to give the tree a little trim in your shooting lanes. Do your best not to be heavy-handed when cutting branches, only remove what needs to be removed, and preserve nature.

Contact R & K Hunting Company

Finding the best tree stand location can takes dedication and determination. Using these insider tips will help you hone in on that perfect spot for an exciting and successful hunt. For more pro tips, book your next hunt with R & K Hunting Company. Our knowledgeable guides are expert hunters and have decades of experience. It’s no wonder why hunters come back to us season after season. Book your Rocky Mountain hunting adventure with R & K Hunting Company today!

Choosing the Right Camouflage Based on the Species You Are Hunting

Camouflage is a beneficial tool many hunters utilize. Camouflage helps hunters stalk animals while hiding in plain sight and going undetected. But not all camo is created equally. There are many different patterns, colors, and styles from which to choose. In addition to blending into the background, it’s essential to think about the animal species you are hunting when selecting the camouflage you will wear. What works when hunting one type of animal may not necessarily work when hunting another kind.

Read more about how to choose your camo based on which animals you are hunting below.

Species of Animals and Camouflage

A great way to choose the camouflage you’ll be wearing on your hunt is based on the type of animal you are hunting. Different animals have differing senses, especially when it comes to their sense of sight.

Waterfowl — Ducks and other birds can easily see colors. This makes wearing camouflage essential! Make sure you wear a camo that blends well into the tall and lightly colored grass, cattails, and reeds. Wearing hunter orange or blaze orange or pink is not required when hunting waterfowl.

Deer and Other Big Game — Generally speaking, deer and other big game animals have difficulty picking out specific colors. Colors with longer wavelengths like orange, yellow, red, and pink go virtually undetected. However, their sight is good enough to see your outline and the texture of your clothing. So, you’ll want to find a camo that breaks up your silhouette and helps you blend into the surrounding scenery. It is crucial and required to wear blaze orange when big game hunting.

Coyotes and Other Predators — When hunting coyotes or other predators, it is ideal to have a good blind or covering. If the covering is limited or you do not have a decent blind and plan to be stationary, wearing a 3D camo suit, like a Ghillie suit, might be your best bet. Just be sure to take proper safety precautions when wearing this type of camouflage.

Turkey — Like waterfowl, turkeys have incredible eyesight. Stick to camouflage patterns that have plenty of green colors and shadows. You will be most successful when you are completely hidden, so make sure to remember to conceal your hands and face. Most states require blaze orange when turkey hunting.

Surrounding Flora and Camouflage

Of course, it is essential to think about the area in which you’ll be hunting. Is it full of leaves, branches, and trees? Is everything covered in snow, or is the vegetation green and lush? Learn more about selecting camo based on what the land looks like here.

Contact R & K Hunting Company

Regardless of which animal species you are hunting, it is good to break up your outline and blend in with the surrounding environment. Give yourself an additional edge by booking your hunt with R & K Hunting Company. Our guides have decades of experience and are trusted by many hunters who come back season after season. Enjoy a headache and hassle-free Rocky Mountain hunting adventure by contacting R & K Hunting Company today.