• Volume 3 Number 11 - November 2008


    Inshore fishing peaks around Charleston in the fall; it’s your best bet to take redfish and spotted seatrout on the fly.

    Moving about 20 feet out in front of the boat, the pod of six redfish slowly worked the skinny water for morsels of food, sustenance to help pull them through the pending winter months.

    Habitat improvement on several areas open to the public should bring back quality quail-hunting opportunities.

    Quail hunting has its roots in rural communities, dating back to a time when farmers could “walk-up” a quail or rabbit dinner along a hedgerow.

    Labor Day is trophy day for this Colleton County lady bowhunter.

    A holiday from work means one thing to Anita Aiken — a chance to hunt deer with her bow.

    After the rut, deer hunters should focus on cutovers and clearcuts for more bucks.

    When the rut comes to a screeching stop, a lot of deer hunters make a bad choice —they stop hunting.

    McClellanville is the center of some great late-fall redfish action.

    For inshore fishermen, tides are the lifeblood of the sport.

    This hunter took two Orangeburg County bucks with one shot, including a huge trophy.

    Even the sweltering days of August rarely deter Olan Dubois from climbing a treestand.

    Passing up two nice deer gave this Allendale man a shot at a real trophy buck.

    When John Rice killed a huge, 12-point non-typical buck on his family’s property near Allendale, it was the perfect example of what happens with good land, good wildlife management and good hunting come together.