Once the tom is in range, shut up and let the decoys work. You might watch him for several minutes before getting your chance to draw. "Seventy-five percent of your shots will happen when the gobbler circles the strutter to size it up and either turns his fan to you or gets his head behind the decoy's fan," Morris says. "Some toms will go straight for the hens and try to breed them. That's fine, too. If he's getting it on with the decoy, he's not watching you draw." Aim for the gobbler's thigh, which hits the vital organs and breaks the legs so the bird can't fly. A turkey hit there with any broadhead, especially a wide-cutting mechanical, will be dead in seconds.