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Rescooped by Caleb Gard from Hunting and Fishing in Alabama
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Alabama's southwest zone gun deer season enters 10-day closed period. NO HUNTING until 12-12-2013

Alabama's southwest zone gun deer season enters 10-day closed period. NO HUNTING until 12-12-2013 | AP-HG | Scoop.it
Alabama's southwest zone gun deer season enters 10-day closed period
al.com
deer-season-closure.jpeg View full sizeAlabama's southwest zone gun deer season will be closed for 10 days beginning Monday and running through Dec.

Via ItHappensinAlabama
Caleb Gard's insight:

It is a good thing to close up the hunting season for a while, it lets the herds repopulate some more before they are hunted again. This is not a bad thing for hunters, it just means that there will be a lot of people out in the woods on the re-oppening season trying to get themselves a big deer. 

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ItHappensinAlabama's curator insight, December 2, 2013 5:20 PM

Just a reminder for deer hunters in Alabama's new southwest zone that the gun season's first split officially ended as daylight hours expired Sunday evening.

The 10-day closure now in effect runs Monday through Dec. 11 and also applies to running deer with dogs.

Rescooped by Caleb Gard from Geography Education
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Vanuatu: Meet The Natives

"Five men from the remote Pacific island of Tanna arrive in America to experience western culture for the first time, and force us to look at ourselves through brand new eyes..."

 

This cross-cultural experiment reinforces numerous stereotypes, but also seeks to get viewers to look at issues from a variety of perspectives.  Folk cultures, modernization and globalization are all major themes of this show.     


Via Seth Dixon
Caleb Gard's insight:

These five men that were from the Pacific Island of Tanna go to America to get an experience for themselves of western culture for the first time. They travel many miles to find out for themselves what our culture was like. In doing this they brought over their own culture into America, making this a great expierience for themselves and those that they came in contact with on their journey. When these men came from Tanna to America to experience the cultural difference between the two places. Some long term effects of this experience is that the men might bring American cultures into their tribe, and they most likley had brought their cultures over here with the people that they came in contact with. Over all this excurssion will help the people cominig on contact with it learn about others cultural defferences from their own.

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Gene Gagne's curator insight, December 10, 2015 7:14 PM

This reminds me of what we learned in class about American people or white folks in general go to a native island and want to see the natives uncivilized and not up with the times of technology, clothes, homes made of up to date material. They want to see grass skirts, old tools, tribal living. The white folks see modern times already they want to see old things.

Martin Kemp's curator insight, December 14, 2015 12:19 PM

I think exercises like this are really cool, there are a lot of these experiments that go on with culture swaps and I always find the reactions when returning home to be probably the most interesting, just like in this video it is a large celebrations and it helps to put things in perspective

Matt Ramsdell's curator insight, December 14, 2015 8:42 PM

This is a show that is based on how we see and view daily life of native people as compared to our own. How ever I feel as though this show is more based on the how these people actually live rather then adapting and learning to the area that they are in. It does show how globalization plays an important role in the show.

Rescooped by Caleb Gard from Knives, Survival, Bushcraft, and Hunting
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Outdoors: Think it's too late to bag pheasant in Wisconsin? Think again - 77Square.com

Outdoors: Think it's too late to bag pheasant in Wisconsin? Think again - 77Square.com | AP-HG | Scoop.it
Minneapolis Star Tribune
Outdoors: Think it's too late to bag pheasant in Wisconsin?

Via Puma Knife Company
Caleb Gard's insight:

It is becoming ever more popular to go any kind of hunting in the US. Due to this fact the herds of deer, flocks of Ducks, and flocks of pheasents are thinning out. Increasingly you will go hunting and never see anything, this is because more people are getting into the sport, making increasingly challenging to kill anything. I'm not sure about in other countries but this is a hugely increasing probem in the US. 

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