Javelina Hunting Roswell NM

This page provides useful content and local businesses that can help with your search for Javelina Hunting. You will find helpful, informative articles about Javelina Hunting, including "Hunting and Calling Javelina". You will also find local businesses that provide the products or services that you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Roswell, NM that will answer all of your questions about Javelina Hunting.

Haystack Mountain Ohv Recreation Area
(505) 627-0272
2909 Well Second ST
Roswell, NM
Other Activties
Camping; Hunting; Off Highway Vehicle

Organ Mountains Recreation Area
(505) 627-0272
2909 Well Second ST
Roswell, NM
Other Activties
Auto Touring; Biking; Camping; Hiking; Horseback Riding; Hunting; Picnicking; Wildlife Viewing

Fort Stanton
(505) 627-0212
1717 West Second ST
Roswell, NM
Other Activties
Biking; Camping; Fishing; Hiking; Horseback Riding; Hunting; Interpretive Programs; Picnicking

Covey`s Gun Shop
(505) 623-6565
700 North Main Street
Roswell, NM
 
Platoro Reservoir
(505) 462-3540
505 Marquette NW
Albuquerque, NM
Other Activties
Biking; Boating; Camping; Fishing; Hiking; Horseback Riding; Hunting; Picnicking; Recreational Vehicles; Wildlife Viewing

Bitter Lake National Wildlife Refuge
(505) 622-6755
4065 Bitter Lake Road
Roswell, NM
Other Activties
Auto Touring; Hiking; Hunting; Interpretive Programs; Visitor Center; Wildlife Viewing

Fort Stanton Recreation Area
(505) 627-0272
2909 W. Second Street
Roswell, NM
Other Activties
Biking; Camping; Hiking; Historic & Cultural Site; Horseback Riding; Hunting; Interpretive Programs; Wildlife Viewing

Bitter Lake National Wildlife Refuge
(575) 622-6755
4065 Bitter Lake Road Roswell
Roswell, NM
 
Bitter Lake National Wildlife Refuge
(505) 622-6755
4065 Bitter Lake Road
Roswell, NM
Other Activties
Auto Touring; Hiking; Hunting; Interpretive Programs; Visitor Center; Wildlife Viewing

Carson National Forest
(505) 758-6200
208 Cruz Alta Road
Taos, NM
Other Activties
Auto Touring; Camping; Climbing; Fishing; Hiking; Historic & Cultural Site; Hunting; Interpretive Programs; Off Highway Vehicle; Picnicking; Recreational Vehicles; Visitor Center; Wildlife Viewing; Winter Sports

Hunting and Calling Javelina

Calling Javelina
Let me first state, predator calling for Javelina should only be used in a situational manner (I'll explain later). If used incorrectly or in the wrong situation, predator calls will prove worthless. In fact, it will scare the Javelina herd away 99.9 percent of the time. Despite predator calling limitations, it's without a doubt the most exciting way to hunt Javelina. Using a predator call exploits the Javelina's propensity to counter attack predators and come to aid wounded or distressed herd mates.
How to use the predator call. The first thing you need to do is purchase a predator call. There are many good choices for under $10, call's that mimic or are advertised as "cotton tail" or "jack rabbit" distress calls work best for Javelina hunting. Next, forget what you know, or think you know, or how you've used calls in the past. Most hunters have "played around" with a call before. You blow into it, it sounds kind of like kazoo or fairly deep "waaaa.... waaaa..." sound. To affectively call in Javelina you want to imitate the sound of a piglet getting the hell chewed out of it. This is done by blowing violently, using your hands to cup the end of the call to mimic the piglet's mouth opening and closing. Imagine what a frightened piglet sounds like, adjust your hands and the "blow" pressure accordingly until you sound like an axe murderer at a teenage slumber party.
Situational Use: Use a predator call only in three situations.
Situation number 1.

">Typical JavelinaYou've spotted the herd, they are no more than 60 yards away and you can't easily close the distance because of thick brush (to noisy) or it's to open of an area (no cover). Before calling you should "set-up", pistol or bow at the ready, kneeling position, with the location of all animals identified as best as possible. Your call should be on a lanyard, so you can spit it out of your mouth after calling (hands on weapon), but its quickly retrievable if needed. A 3-4 second calling sequence will normally do the trick. As soon as the call sequence is complete, be ready! Javelina will be coming fast. Generally they make 15 to 20 yard charges, stop, and charge again towards the area of the call. You will often hear the "woof" sound they make with each step they take, as there coming in. Stay calm and pick a clean shot. Don't hurry the shot or settle for a bad shot, or worse yet "flock shoot", and don't worry if they see you. I have called in, shot, and missed the same animal three different times with a pistol before, and ultimately bagged him. It can go like this, shoot, miss, the animal runs away, blow on the call, the animal comes back, shoot, miss and so on.
Situation number 2.
Your humping along (day dreaming) and bang, off busts a herd at 40 yards in 5 different directions. Get on the call (blow) immediately. 3 to 4 seconds, look for animals and listen for "woofing", wait a few seconds and back on the call for another 3 to 4 seconds. Generally, not all the he...

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