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Question by jsulli2012. Uploaded on December 21, 2009
I use Faulks they are cheap easy use and have good tone.
RNT, quackhead. 25 bucks and good sound
I am a big fan of Primos. They make quality stuff for good prices
There are many calls on the market.The trick is finding the one that fits you the best.Iuse the D-R85.and a Yeltson.BOTH under 20.00 And very dependable.Isuggest you pick up a widgeon whistle also.And if you are having trouble with the feeder call,try a shaker type call.Once you get your calls,Practice,practice,practice!good hunting!& MerryChristmas.
I'll second the DR-85 from Haydel's. They are easy to blow and get a "ducky" quack, and you can find a replacement just about anywhere if you lose it or break it.
i would have to say knight and hale have some of the best calls and arent all that expensive
i would say the canada hammer 2.. 30 bucks
Wait until season closes in your area! Everything should go on sale then.
Then practice. Get out to a local lake in the off season or before season and listen and try to sound like the local ducks.
I keep my calls in the car and practice on the drive to work,
Primos timber cutter is a good cheap call. Get a call that comes with a DVD or CD to teach you. Practice a lot but don't get frustrated. Nobody sounds good when they are starting out. It's not something that your natural at. Keep it up and in your 2nd year you could be shocked how much better you are. I used to record myself and then play it back and see how well it matched the CD.
I posted a question exactly like this a year ago and took everyones advice. I went to cabelas.com and bought the Buck Gardner Double Nasty II kit that comes with a cd dvd the call and some extras all for $25! This year I called in my first birds and it was the most rewarding experience. This call sounds great and it doesnt sound cheap at all. I would highly recommend this one. The only thing is the call comes apart so you need a lanyard that can hold both the bottom and top pieces so you don't lose the reed in the field.
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