“I was walking by a creek the other weekend when all of a sudden I started noticing all the fresh sign around me. I was just thinking to myself there has to be some hogs close by. It wasn’t two seconds later when two huge boars I estimated at 300 pounds apiece jumped up about ten feet in front of me. I never even saw them coming. Talk about tactical hog hunting,” said Jason Pope of Madison, MS.The wild pig situation in Mississippi is reaching critical mass, with emphasis on mass. Tactical hog hunters should take note. What made pigs so ideal for domestication is what makes them a problem in the wild.
What was supposed to be a non-typical deer hunt quickly turned into something completely different. Long before tactical hunting techniques took hold, I was out of my tree stand walking an old river road along the Chickasawhay River in George County north of Leakesville. My good friend Charlie neglected to brief me on the other wild game prowling this spooky river swampland timber. A low guttural moan uttered from the bushes where a passel of piglets just popped out. I was thinking, “is this your lucky day…..well, is it punk”? If only I’d had some tactical classes under my belt to back that up! I was in for a surprise, and I thought I knew Mississippi hunting! When you get done with this read, you'll want to book a hunt in the Delta before everyone else does!
Everything grows better and bigger in the Mississippi Delta. That includes cotton, soybeans, corn, other row crops, snakes and catfish. The fertile black gumbo soil also grows tremendous deer, big bodied turkeys, and hulk hogs. In fact, now there are way too many hulk hogs roaming farmlands in the Delta. Area farmers are not the least bit happy about any of it. Thus an increase in the interest to hunt hogs in the Delta is ever expanding.
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