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Has anybody seen deer antlers do this?

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  • Buckshott00
    replied
    Not personally. I have seen other pictures, there's some oddballs out there. I think OL had an article about 5-6yrs back about "The Face-Mask Rack".

    Leave a comment:


  • 6phunter
    replied
    Originally posted by 6phunter View Post
    I killed a high rack buck similar to this one Gary,lol like pup49 stated ,I also called him a halo buck,his tine length matched the height of his other tines ,scored 156
    Thx Gary ,it was taken long ago .

    Leave a comment:


  • Gary Devine
    replied
    Originally posted by 6phunter View Post
    I killed a high rack buck similar to this one Gary,lol like pup49 stated ,I also called him a halo buck,his tine length matched the height of his other tines ,scored 156
    156 is an awesome buck.
    Congrats Brother!

    Leave a comment:


  • 6phunter
    replied
    Brow tines matches height of other tines

    Leave a comment:


  • 6phunter
    replied
    I killed a high rack buck similar to this one Gary,lol like pup49 stated ,I also called him a halo buck,his tine length matched the height of his other tines ,scored 156

    Leave a comment:


  • 6phunter
    replied
    Originally posted by country road View Post
    I killed a buck a few years ago that had antler tips less than a inch apart. He was a 3.5 year old.
    Unusual but not unheard of either,I have seen thousands of bucks come through check points and weigh stations ,some are just hard to describe,my best recollection of a strange rack was one that the main beam turned upwards and the tines projected forward,kinda backwards best description. Bowkill Yellowbank WMA K.y I wouldn't, know how he woulda scored his mass was 150 maybe

    Leave a comment:


  • country road
    replied
    Originally posted by country road View Post
    I killed a buck a few years ago that had antler tips less than a inch apart. He was a 3.5 year old.
    I don't know. I've never seen antler points actually touch. I shot this one because he was so ugly, but he tasted just fine.

    Leave a comment:


  • Gary Devine
    replied
    Originally posted by country road View Post
    I killed a buck a few years ago that had antler tips less than a inch apart. He was a 3.5 year old.
    What would happen in the future, if the antlers grew on the same impact direction. Would the velvet slide to the side, or just stopped there and get a fatter antler on both sides??

    Leave a comment:


  • Gary Devine
    replied
    Originally posted by Pup49 View Post
    I shot a nice 6 pointer about 40 years ago that the tines touched. I called my circle rack. This high set rack looked like a halo. I have it around somewhere.
    That an uncommon buck, P49. If I ever get one, he is going on my family room wall.

    Leave a comment:


  • Gary Devine
    replied
    Originally posted by MattM37 View Post
    He's just giving his buddy a set of goalposts to finger-kick one of those paper footballs through. Ah, those boring study-halls of long ago .....
    Matt, We played that in high school in the cafeteria after lunch. Good memories. thanks.
    In grammar school the boys played bean bag football during our lunch hour in the blocked off street. The school put up road barriers at each end of the street for safety.

    Leave a comment:


  • country road
    replied
    I killed a buck a few years ago that had antler tips less than a inch apart. He was a 3.5 year old.

    Leave a comment:


  • MattM37
    replied
    He's just giving his buddy a set of goalposts to finger-kick one of those paper footballs through. Ah, those boring study-halls of long ago .....

    Leave a comment:


  • Pup49
    replied
    I shot a nice 6 pointer about 40 years ago that the tines touched. I called my circle rack. This high set rack looked like a halo. I have it around somewhere.

    Leave a comment:


  • Treestand
    replied
    That's a True Shooter Buck.......;-))

    Leave a comment:


  • jhjimbo
    replied
    I have a mount where they are pointed at each other and a few inches apart. I was told they get that way by pushing against a tree when they are developing. In Mich. they called them paddle horns.

    Leave a comment:

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