This Week on ‘Ducks Unlimited TV’ – Texas Freeze

Ducks Unlimited
Ducks Unlimited

Ducks Unlimited logoMEMPHIS, Tenn. -(Ammoland.com)- This week on Ducks Unlimited TV, host Field Hudnall heads south to Texas just in time for a major cold snap.

Field joins Ducks Unlimited President Rogers Hoyt and other Texas DU volunteers near Dallas in January. After breaking some ice and warming the decoys, the group experiences one of the best hunts of the season.

“When I found out that DU TV was going to Texas in January, I was excited on several levels,” said Hudnall. “One, by January there’s got to be a lot of ducks down there. And two, it’s got to be a lot warmer than it is in Kentucky. Well, I was wrong on one aspect. There was a lot of ducks down there, but it was extremely cold.”

Also on DU TV this week: DU CEO Dale Hall explains how rice agriculture is helping provide habitat in some of the most important areas for migrating and wintering waterfowl. Retriever trainer Mike Stewart demonstrates a unique way to get your dog ready to break through the ice. Slayton Gearin explains how to time your calling to get ducks in the right position for an easy shot.

DU TV airs Mondays at 1 a.m., Tuesdays at 8:30 a.m., Wednesdays at 6:30 p.m. and Saturdays at 8:30 p.m. (all times Eastern) on the Pursuit Channel. All episodes, plus bonus content and classic episodes, can be found on their website.

DU TV is sponsored by Drake Waterfowl Systems, Mossberg Firearms, Purina Pro Plan, Buck Gardner Calls, Mossy Oak Camo, Mossy Oak Properties, Mossy Oak Biologic, Mossy Oak Nativ Nurseries, Kent Cartridge and Higdon Outdoors.

 

About Ducks Unlimited Inc.:

Duck Unlimited is the world's largest nonprofit organization dedicated to conserving North America's continually disappearing waterfowl habitats. Established in 1937, Ducks Unlimited has conserved more than 14 million acres thanks to contributions from more than a million supporters across the continent. Guided by science and dedicated to program efficiency, DU works toward the vision of wetlands sufficient to fill the skies with waterfowl today, tomorrow and forever.

For more information on our work, visit their website.

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