Hunting and Invasive Species

Posted by Jeff Bewsher on Dec 18, 2019 9:33:46 AM

Invasive plant and wildlife species are detrimental to forest landowners. Non-native invasives can reduce forest productivity and hinder management. They can degrade diversity and destroy wildlife habitat. These exotic plants and wildlife can be easily spread through the environment along forest roads, right-of-ways or even by hunter activity.

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Topics: Land Management

Why and How to Get a Hunting Lease

Posted by Jeff Bewsher on Feb 15, 2019 12:26:10 PM
Many hunters are finding it challenging to find quality, privately-owned hunting land today. As a result, hunters are turning to hunting leases. But not all hunting leases are created equal. The quality of game and opportunities each provides can vary. Diligent research is necessary to guarantee a perfect place for you and your friends.
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Topics: Hunting Lease

How to Grow Quality Bucks on Your Hunting Lease Property: 3 Tips

Posted by Jeff Bewsher on Feb 15, 2019 11:53:48 AM

Harvesting a trophy buck on your hunting lease property can be a challenging proposition. Most lease properties are timber investment tracts that are primarily composed of thick planted pines. Leases typically do not allow hunt clubs to participate in significant habitat management. Therefore, influencing deer quality through habitat improvement can be pretty limited.

1. Harvest Management
2. Patience
3. Trail Cameras

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Topics: Wildlife Management

Why It’s Worth Waiting a Year Before Pulling the Trigger

Posted by Jeff Bewsher on Feb 13, 2019 9:38:50 AM

There are a lot of factors that can impact your deer management: weather, habitat quality, neighbors, road kills, poachers, disease and even your fellow hunt club members. However, if you will use your trail cameras to intensively scout your property and focus your harvest on mature deer, you can grow great bucks on your hunting lease property.

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5 Considerations When Leasing Hunting Land

Posted by Jeff Bewsher on Feb 13, 2019 8:53:07 AM

There is a strong demand for good property with a hunting lease. Landowners across the southeast, in states like Florida, Georgia, Alabama, Arkansas and Louisiana, have been leasing hunting land for decades. Hunting land that offers deer hunting, turkey hunting or hog hunting is suitable for leasing and highly desired. Here are five things to consider.

1. Understand Hunting Seasons and Laws

2. Learn Available Game on Your Property

3. Perform a Land Evaluation

4. Develop Contract Terms

5. Have Liability Insurance

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Topics: Hunting Lease

About Us

Over 700,000 acres under hunting lease management.

Specializing in wildlife consulting and hunting lease management, Legacy provides wildlife management-related services to a diverse clientele including:

  • small and large landowners
  • timber companies
  • hunting clubs
  • government agencies
  • conservation groups

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