Fieldsports Britain – Scottish deer, pigeons and English foxshooting, episode 127

Fieldsports Britain – Scottish deer, pigeons and English foxshooting, episode 127

Welcome to Fieldsports Britain, coming to
you this week from Scotland. This is the estuary of the river Nith in Dumfrieshire. Coming up: We are out with Solway stalker Colin Lockerbie
just here. We are finding out why everybody comes to Fife. It is the pigeons and roebuck
of course. Fox shooting blunders. How can you improve your lamping technique. First it is our popular new series Test Splat
Special. For this week’s Test Splat Special we are
mainly shooting a piece of frost-bitten pork. We don’t like wasting food, but this test
should give us an idea about the performance of a .243 100-grain soft point bullet from
120ish yards on a decent chunk of meat. So what are the possibilities for porcine
aviation today? How far will a pig fly? Will it be: a) 3 metres b) 7 meters c) far and wide The first shot is taken using 240 frames per
second and if you look closely you can see the bullet coming in from the right of frame. It splits the pork, but leaves it in situ,
so a chance of another go. Again the bullet is visible on the image recorded at 480 frames
per second. Finally, a third shot and we are aiming for
the bone to provide some resistance. This image is taken at 1,000 frames per second
– and the pig has wings. So let’s get the tape out aaaaaaand we are
going to have to get a bigger tape measure – the pork has been sent well over 15 metres
away from the target position – so anyone who chose (c) far and wide earns the approbation
of the masses. Please don’t have nightmares – nothing proved
nothing gained – just for fun – next week a kettle and firebird with an air rifle. We have got other test splats like this egg
that is just appearing in the sky beside me. Click on it and you can see more of them. Now, on to the serious stuff. We are out with
Zeiss professional stalker Colin Lockerbie It is early in the morning in the village
of New Abbey, just south of Dumfries. Solway stalker Colin Lockerbie has a client, Gary,
who wants a roebuck. Roebucks today Charlie. Have a look over the
wee cliff there. It has been cut recently and is going to be replanted later this year,
so see how we can do there. I have spotted a couple of roebucks there recently so hopefully
they will be about. Colin offers deer and wild boar stalking across
20,000 acres of southern Scotland. He is one of the most respected stalkers in Scotland
and a Zeiss Professional Hunter to boot. We check out clear-felled plantations and
we go for a walk along the beach. The estuary of the River Nith is big, flat and its creeks
provide food for deer in the early morning. As we walk along, we put one up. Were we making
too much noise? Was the animal lucky? It sure was. Just heard the movement in the bank there
and saw it run off about 5 or 10 seconds later, it was a doe which ran off onto the foreshore. We enter a small bluebell wood and there is
a buck. But there is no way Gary is going to risk firing a round through this kind of
thick cover I tried to put the cross hair just onto its
neck, but just could not take the shot. If it went through that bush it would just deflect
off and more chance of doing him great damage rather than dropping him clean. As the day warms up, so do the arguments about
whether or not we were making too much noise. Colin’s boots have been making a squelching,
squeaking sound. My cheap Dunlops have been badly clumpy and Gary’s boots look far too
shabby to be silent. Well one of the issues about this morning’s
stalk is the squeak in our boots and we have been complaining to each other about that.
So we thought we would do a little test. I will take the Fieldsports Channel microphone
here and I will attach it to each of our boots and you can tell which one you think is the
squeakiest. In the end, I am disqualified for tiptoeing,
Colin bows out because his boots are wet on the inside, so Gary is declared Mr Cat-Like
Tread 2012. He admits that part of the reason his boots are so supple and silent is that
they are made of kangaroo skin. Now, Colin is not just a deerstalker. He has
a small, but growing population of wild or feral boar in his area. This is where wild boar have been rooting
about here. That was in October last year. In October? That is almost 8 months ago. Yes. And it is still torn up. Yes, difficult land for the farmer to repair.
So it will probably have to stay like that. You do wild boar shooting here don’t you? Yes. But you also feed them? Yes I feed them to highseats yes. So you are trying to contain them in one area?
So how does that work? Yes, just try to keep the farmers happy really.
We draw them to an area just over here. Maybe have a highseat set up over there. We have
not actually shot any on this area here, so I would expect to see them back again probably
same time next year after they have eaten acorns again. So they eat acorns then come and root up fields. Come and root up the fields for a bit of meat
in their diet as well after they have eaten a lot of acorns. Typical drunk Scots men then . Yes! One in three of Colin’s boar outings succeeded
last year. Boar shot ranged from 30kg to these monsters of 140kg. Just put the seat up here a couple of weeks
ago. The pigs found the food pretty quickly. They were here feeding every night and I put
food out just 2 nights, every second night just now. When are you going to shoot them? I won’t shoot here now until October. There
is a big sow feeding here with youngsters now, so I will leave them alone for the summer. There is not much about Solway fish and game
that Colin doesn’t know or cannot provide. The Nith nearly scored Britain’s biggest rod-caught
salmon when a monster weighing around 100lb fought and beat a bishop in the 19th century.
It was later caught in nets with the bishop’s fly still in its mouth. Colin cannot boast
a fish that big in his lifetime but he is a master of the old Viking practice of haafnetting. How do you know you have got a fish? When the water is racing through the net here,
you hold the net with your thumb, the net is quite tight here and you just feel a tug
on your finger. Then you lift and the fish will be back in the net here. How do you get it out of that? Again it is very simple. You catch the net
and throw it over into the net so that it is double netted then hanging over here and
you carry a priest in your bag just to kill the fish, throw it back over and lift it out.
It is fairly easy once you have done one or two. Is this what you call commercial netting? No, it is more or less just a hobby now. There
is not the number of fish there used to be a few years back. So it is really just a hobby. You are not going to take me in there because
they are not running at the moment. They are not running, it is too cold in the
water, they stay there very long just now. There are other ways to catching fish round
here. Colin takes us to see Peter Hutchison, who has bigger nets on the Solway These are salmon stake nets. They call them
fixed engine fishery nets. They are an old style of fishing along the Solway coast here
for salmon. They have been on the go here in the Solway for well over 200 years. There
are not many left now, a lot of the fisheries have gone. We still enjoy using them here. You catch all sorts as well as salmon? We get a range of fish that go from tope,
tope is typically the largest fish right down through to shard which are of the herring
family. They are currently taken into research projects, Solway wide at the moment. So we
give them to the Galloway Fishery Trust. Salmon and sea trout, that is the main issue for
us. We get some lovely turbot now and again and a few other things. The variety is always
fun. Now, the day is growing cool once again, and
Colin and Gary still have an appointment with a buck. Colin takes us to a new plantation
which has been suffering roe damage recently. All thoughts of the long walks and missed
opportunities from earlier in the day fly away because there is Gary’s animal. They want these animals culled on this particular
plantation, young plantation. There was not much option on shot placement, the only option
I really had there was a neck shot which is normally the cleanest shot, animal drops clean. And it did. And it did. You have got an enormous variety of ground
here, you have got hill, you have got shoreline, you have got all sorts haven’t you. Yes, a good mixture of everything which helps
depending on the weather. If the weather is not suitable to be out on the hill, you can
usually find something in the mature trees or in the young stuff. A plantation like the one, you can’t see
it, but behind these trees here, is that what you call a bag filler. Is this where you come? Yes, pretty much a banker. You know there
will always be something about in a place like this. And indeed there was. Yes. Colin charges £70 per roebuck outing, plus
shot fee and trophy fee. You can take days off him and he runs an eight-strong syndicate
for deer, boar, grouse on the hill, and Solway duck and geese. Email [email protected] We love our deer at Fieldsports Channel. Look,
there is one in the sky right now. If you click on it you can see more of our deer stalking
films. Now it is David on the Fieldsports Channel
News Stump. [Music] This is Fieldsports Britain news. We start with Channel 4 programme Foxes Live
came out this week on British television. Channel 4 filmed urban foxes, showed how cuddly
they are and tracked them with GPS collars, up and down the country. This of course makes
locating and possibly shooting Patch Grace Chico, Ringtail, Basil Deisel or Rathbone
very easy. One of the shooting forums has already suggested this, then putting the collars
on eBay. We rang Channel 4’s production company saying this would certainly spice things up
a bit – they asked us not to shoot the foxes until after they have collected the GPS data,
which will be after 13th May 2012. They are giving guns to kids in Gloucestershire
again this weekend. The Schools Challenge and Festival of Shooting at Bredon School
are both on this weekend at Bredon School near Tewkesbury. There are plenty of shooting
sports for you to enjoy and a prize pot worth £6,000 in the open clay competition on Monday.
Visit Rugby player, Scott Armstrong, has shot a
gold medal buck, provisionally measured at 70 points. That’s a few more points than he
has scored for Northampton Saints in the last couple of seasons, where he plays winger.
He was out with new stalking guide Muntjacstalker. Visit Now for a piece of road rage in South Africa.
This contestant for Team Jeep South Africa was riding hard when he was hit by a red hartebeest.
Let’s just watch that again. Ouch. He ends up with a very stiff neck. And finally we’ve been sent some exclusive
footage of cock fighting – first made illegal in England and Wales in 1835, this fierce
battle was filmed at a barn in Surrey. Thankfully neither of the cock sparrows was killed and
were later seen courting and making nests within minutes of the fight being broken up.
No one was arrested. You are now up to date with Fieldsports Britain
News. Stalking the stories. Fishing for facts. [Music] Thank you David. Still sticking out like a
sore thumb. Now we all know that there is no camouflage
like realtree camouflage and this week Teamwild TV is wrapping their trucks in the very best
patterns that realtree has to offer. Click on the angry buck which has appeared in the
sky up there and you can watch that film. We are staying in Scotland and finding out
why it is such a popular destination for shooters in April. Scotland is where the world wants to be in
April and May. The combination of great roebuck stalking and superb pigeon mean shooters will
travel thousands of miles, put up with the often amusing food and brave the uncertain
weather for a chance at these two prized quarry. Alan what does it take to put together a three-day
trip like this for a party, of how many, 6 of them? Six yes, start by doing a lot of reconnaissance
work before they arrive, look where the deer are. Obviously these guys are here for 3 days,
6 stalks. So we spent like 3 days looking for the deer. And the pigeon shooting here, do they have
this kind of thing in France, they must do? Very little, very little, they only have a
two week window for the migration of pigeons. Then after that they have nothing. Really, so they are basically stuck, they
have got to come here. They have got to come here yes. Or Hungary, which is 25 times more expensive. Correct. So you are in a good place here. We are in a good place and we try to provide
very good shooting for them. We are in Perthshire with a party of French
from the giant retail Decathlon. They have asked some French journalists to try out Scottish
pigeons, stalking and Decathlon kit. You may have seen Decathlon shops outside
Reading, Birmingham, Belfast, Glasgow and other places, and you may have dismissed it
for being full of overpriced golf clubs. Not a bit of it. Decathlon has its own hunting
clothing and accessories brand called Solognac and, if anything, its kit is underpriced.
Forget about the width, however, and feel the quality. Solognac needs to be good if
it’s going to face pigeon shooting in weather like this. Solognac is Decathlons own brand hunting brand. And Decathlon is a sports shop. Decathlon is, it is a very well kept secret
over here in the UK, but Decathlon is the world’s biggest sports retailer. And there are several of them here in the
UK. There are 12 or 13 of them over here in the
UK. All over from London to Edinburgh, to Glasgow, to Belfast. And they are big aren’t they. They are big, they are anywhere from 3,000
sq metres to 6,000 sq metres in the UK and on the continent go up to 10,000 sq metres. So that is like a Tesco basically. Yes, it is the Tesco of sport, we might use
that. And you sell hunting gear which is kind of
unusual for a sports shop. It is unusual for an English sports shop,
but it is very normal for a continental sports shop and it is very normal particularly for
a French sports shop which is where we come from originally. And you don’t have Decathlon written on
your hat but Solognac, how does that work? That is absolutely right. Each of Decathlon’s
brands are separated out and given their own identity and their own name. Solognac actually
comes from a combination of Lesse…..the biggest hunting region in France and the Bordeaux
area where every single village seems to end in ac so ‘ac’ which now has the highest
population of hunters. We are here in Scotland. In terms of Europe
what does Scotland mean. What is it to European hunters? Scotland means deer stalking, it means hunting,
it means everything we know about Scotland, everything we think about Scotland the Europeans
share that view. So the French consider Scotland a really good
place to come to shoot pigeons. The French consider Scotland a fantastic place
to come. We were here testing equipment, there was only one name in Europe to come and test
this sort of stuff and that was Scotland. Everybody wanted to be here. The weather might be foul but the pigeon shooting
is excellent and tests the guns to their limits. Birds that normally go past at around 55 miles
an hour are breaking the national speed limit in this wind. We are also here to stalk roedeer. All of
us get either highseats or accompaniment. I go out with a local stalker, Sean. He shows
me lots of animals. We see around 20 in the morning. But either they are does or in the
wrong place or retreating. Finally, we find a cull buck in the right place and I start
my stalk in. It is all going so well. The buck is just over the brow. It hasn’t seen
me, nor the camera. But then disaster strikes and it’s off . So no roebuck for me but the
French have a good time. We are in Perthshire with sporting agent Cervus
UK. Visit And for more about the kit from Solognac, go to Now lamping foxes is fraught with danger and
not just for the fox. Here is how to improve your technique. One of the reasons people love fox shooting
is it can be so challenging.There are so many factors to be taken into consideration, especially
at night. Your decision-making process has to be fast and safe. Today we are going to conduct a little experiment
to see how shooters can improve their fox shooting technique. We have Tom the novice
who has very little rifle experience… and has never shot a fox. And we have Roy who
has accounted for quite a few. Tim Pilbeam, rifle reviewer for Sporting Rifle
magazine, is in charge. He’s come up with a cunning plan to challenge the young apprentice
and tax the old hand. So tonight it is all about the a, b, c’s
of fox shooting. We will be shooting different foxes, different ranges in different situations.
So it is safety, range, decision making and dealing with the light. So what do you think the range will be on
that one. So especially for Roy I will be asking many
questions, how far is it Roy? How safe is it Roy? And also with Tom I will be guiding
him to make sure that he does shoot the fox in a very, very safe and correct method. This is a typical target we are shooting at
tonight. A bit of plywood painted black and we have got a very typically sized fox here,
4″ x 10″ is the normal kill zone of a fox. So this is what we will be practicing tonight.
I have got a couple of bicycle reflectors there for its eyes and for a bit of fun tonight
we are going to see if we can get these guys to start shooting these exploding targets
and that will be quite exciting to see at night time. Tim drives us around the course in daylight
to get the lay of the land and to talk us through a few of the targets. This is a typical foxing situation. We have
got 2 foxes here. One in the alley way and one next to the telegraph pole. The one in
the alley way is about 120 yards away, the one near the telegraph pole is about 170 yards
away. Both reasonably straight forward shots, but we need to get a decent position to shoot
them. Do we use a tree? Do we actually put the bipod on the bonnet here or do we lay
down in the grass and use the bipod in a prone position? For the last targets of the evening he is
giving the guys something a bit more tricky. The ones we have got in front of me at the
moment they are about 220 yards away, but the problem is that they are head on, they
are front on these foxes, quite narrow. The kill zone of a fox sitting down in front of
you is about 6″ wide. So they have got to make sure they get that shot bang. I would
say that they are 220 yards away so they should be aiming right at the kill zone. And it doesn’t stop there. Tim is really going
to try and simulate the unpredictability of the quarry and possibly the erratic technique
of the lampman. What I will be doing is flashing the spotlight
around, sometimes I will be taking it off the fox, sometimes I will be putting on the
fox and just before they shoot I will be taking it off the fox and that is what happens in
fox shooting. Also sometimes if you flash light around you, your eyes get blinded. So
the light is very, very important. Also I will sometimes be putting light on the fox
and then say 1, 2, 3 and then take it off. Very often the foxes do not stand for that
long, they stand for 5 or 10 seconds and they move on again. So it is very important to
get the cross hairs on the fox, make a decision and shoot it. Some targets will appear as we climb over
the brow of a hill and others will offer some more choice to get into a stable position:
bonnet, post or prone for this one. While we have been scooting around this simulated
foxing course on Tim’s farm and practice range, Roy has been giving Tom some tuition. He spots something which, if caught early,
can be easily remedied. Right when you are shooting you are expecting
the shot. So when you shot there, you went like that. So you are actually twitching slightly.
When you are watching your eye your eye blinked. You should stay in contact with your target
at all times so when you squeeze, concentrate on looking straight through and concentrate
on the target. When the round goes off, when the shot goes off you should then still see
the target and you should still see the shot hit. Ok, so what you did then, you blinked
and twitched slightly. Tim also gives Tom some tips and finds out
just how much experience he has. So Tom tell me about the first deer you shot. The first deer was in Scotland. We went up
to an estate about 45 miles north of Inverness, a red hind which was shot at a distance of
about 150 yards with a 38/6. Ok brilliant. Now tell me about your rifle. It is a 708 Remington rifle with a quite heavy
barrel on it and quite a heavy moderator as well. So this is an all round rifle. You can shoot
deer with it, you can shoot foxes with it, a very capable rifle. A 708 which is a very
good all round calibre. Yes, the idea was that it fits everything
you can shoot, everything from foxes up to deer and anything I want to shoot from here
really. Before we lose the light and the fun begins,
Roy and Tom have a few more shots. Both are now happy with their set up, but there’s still
plenty to go through: from having one up the spout, And I think in the vehicle, bolt’s open
basically, yes, simple as that really. To the magnification you’re happy with, to
spotting these cunning foxes. Right we’re off, and they just can’t help
themselves. Roy starts blowing and foxes – three real ones that is – come hunting. Tom is told
to get into position. Already there are errors and we lose two of the interested foxes. With our remaining fox at 250 yards Tim takes
over, shooting from the buggy frame. The shot sounds good. That is very interesting because Roy the boy
got his wonderful squeaker out and we immediately pulled in one to our north here, one down
the bottom and one just down here as well. So we had 3 contenders. Now first of all we
stopped, we stopped in the wrong place unfortunately which was my fault and we couldn’t actually
get on to them at all. So we moved the buggy over here and Roy kept on squeaking and we
actually found a real one which is quite exciting. About 250 yards Roy? Yes, 250. What was interesting as well, earlier on,
we had a couple of eyes over the back here which looked very similar to the eyes of the
fox, but with one slight problem the eyes were on top of the hedge. So I do not think
it was actually a fox which shows how careful you must be. You must know your land. I knew
exactly that was on top of the hedge, so there was no way I could shoot that. You have to
be very careful at night. You have had a good start guys. Well done,
bullet goes straight through the shoulder and out the other side. Nice looking animal,
quite a small fox. Best fox is a dead fox as far as I am concerned. So points to remember here are: don’t step
in front of the lamp. Don’t choose an unstable rest. Tom picked a duff post to lean on. And,
of course, don’t make too much noise, which everyone is guilty of. So that was an absolutely perfect example
of what not to do when you are out foxing. We had people fumbling about all over the
place, lights going all over the place and as a consequence it cost us the foxes. We
had one fox coming right into us and just because we weren’t sure and there was a
bit of fumbling and a bit of noise the fox came in made us and was off again. Right, back to the simulated animals. These
are the ones over the brow. Tom shoots off the frame. Roy goes for the bipod on the bonnet.
Both the guys have hit the kill zone but one of Tom’s shots has pulled to the right. Next up are the pair of foxes near the post.
Tim gives them 10 seconds to shoot. There are firebirds on these targets. Roy the spoilsport
nabs both his and Tom’s. Naughty. There is 3 shots here which tells me one person
has been shooting the wrong target, Lupton? The shots are still good even if greedy Lupton
has taken both foxes. So what does Tom think so far? First time I have shot at a target in the
dark, so the whole thing was a new experience really. So how did you find the light because the
light was moving a wee bit. That didn’t bother me too much. I was just
trying to get my cross hairs in the middle of the 2 cats eyes looking at me, fox eyes
in this case. The light wasn’t too distracting at all really. I think a lot of people think foxing is easy,
but there is an awful lot to consider. I thought it was a lot harder. I always thought
the idea of lamping easy, you see the fox under the lamp, but it is completely different,
you don’t, you see the 2 little spots looking at you. The next two targets are the one in the track
and its neighbour. Range is an issue here and the shooting sticks also cause problems. Last but one are the targets we first looked
at in daylight. Tom has a real problem here but Roy is in his comfort zone and the little
tinker even shoots one of Tim’s reflectors. Have you shot one of my eyes? Last up are the head on foxes. Tom is again
struggling – it’s getting late and we’re all tired – Tim takes over and sees the last Firebird
go bang. So what do the chaps think of the evening? So what is your advice to anyone who wants
to go fox shooting for the first time? At night, get a warm jacket, be calm and have
confidence I think. Practice, practice, practice. Plenty of practice. Is it how you thought it would be? Better actually, I must admit. First of all
I thought you would see the big fox coming and it would nice and easy a bit like your
deer stalking, but it is completely different. You don’t see the animal, you do have to
have confidence in where you are shooting and you will hit the target. Tim has been keeping a score of how the guys
have performed – Roy has shot well but has been a bit fruity with not keeping to his
own target. We have got Roy here who tends to shoot anything
in front of him. He shot 2 eyes out of my foxes, he shot somebody else’s target, so
Roy is very, very greedy. So we have got the youngster as well who has shot very, very
well. So tonight I think the winner is going to be the youngster Tom, so well done Tom.
You shot very well. Thank you very much. It is not a competition! Films about fox shooting is one of our specialities.
There is a fox now. If you click on it you can watch some of them. Next, it is our weekly Youtube round-up. Icelandic viewer nesvargur1 has sent us his
handheld minkhunting video from the land of Vikings, volcanoes and now vermin. It’s in
a funny foreign language but it has top action shots of dogs hunting Ivana Trump’s favourite
pest. Talking of vermin, viewers have complained
that we were unwarrantably rude about HuntersVermin’s video for Airgun TV in last week’s episode.
We love HuntersVermin and, to prove it, here is his excellent latest, Air Rifle Hunting,
Farm Yard Vermin Control. The people behind Sporting Rifle magazine,
Blaze Publishing, have brought out their own video magazine show, The Shooting Show. It
has items about going shooting, it has an annoying presenter, and a slightly weird newsreader…
Now why didn’t we think of that? OnlineFishingTV has brought out latest Fly
Fishing News film. It’s a video bulletin of the latest goings on in the world of fly fishing,
in the UK and overseas. LionsgateFilms has put up some clips and this
behind-the-scenes look at the filming of the new flyfishing epic Salmon Fishing in the Yemen. Far too much romance, not enough
fishing. YorkshireRoeStalking has a dramatic new film
called ‘Misfire nearly costs us a buck’ – clue is in the title but you have to feel for the
shooter when both you and the deer hear the rifle go click. Luckily, he reloads quietly
enough not to spook the animal. Gregloginway has produced a short series called
‘How to boil out deer head’. This is from part three, which is about bleaching a non
medal trophy head. It’s not going to win an award for cinematography but handy if you
want to know how. Oops, there we go being rude again. And finally, viewer Philip140, a Brit who
lives in Canada, has sent us a film about how to make your own shoot-and-see targets
with nothing but some white laminated paper and black spray paint. You can click on any of these films to watch
them. If you have a YouTube film you would like us to pop in to the weekly top eight,
send it in via YouTube, or email me the link [email protected] Well we are back next week and if you are
watching this on Youtube don’t hesitate to hit the subscribe button which is somewhere
on the edge of the screen, they keep moving it around, or we are of course a Youtube show.
You can go to and subscribe there. Or go to our website scroll down to the bottom, there is a box there you pop your
email address in and we spam you with news of our programme every week, similarly on
Facebook and on Twitter, same place. This has been Fieldsports Britain, out here,
on the hill, in the sun, suffering, trying not to look smug for you.

31 Replies to “Fieldsports Britain – Scottish deer, pigeons and English foxshooting, episode 127”

  1. YAASSS SCOTLAND used to live in perthshire place called aberfeldy (if filmed near there i am begging you to tell me but great place to hunt hardly anywhere that isnt a farm or an estate got my first twelve pointer there and pretty much everything i have hunted back there deer, rabbit, fox, pigeon, grouse, crow, everything ive hunted all over the world and scotland is the best place due to the fact that during a hunt the terrain and weather is so wild i have never a clue what will happen SCOTLAND

  2. 28:00 should of taken the rabit in front of the target… great show as usual though. keep up the good work!!!

  3. Shooting pigeons at Kinross if I'm not mistaken? In the back of shot at 17:11 it looks like the T in The Park welcome sign, didn't know you were due up in my neck of the woods! 😀

  4. Brilliant Charlie loved the fox shooting item with Tim, Roy and the other chap.

    ATB Malc

  5. Another great show, well done chaps. Nice to see Roy and Tim passing the knowledge along, pardon the pun but im sure theres a killing to be made in running safe lamping courses!

  6. Please, please,PLEASE get a microphone on a stick in front of your guests, or give them radio mics – I love the show weekly show, but the volume leves are RIDICULOUS.

    Same goes for the news stump intro music – I pretty much have to mute it to avoid waking the baby when watching this on the TV.

    Charlie, sort out the sound mate, you only live up the road from me in Taunton – don't make me knock on your door to ask you in person!! 🙂

  7. Enjoyed the show this week. No advert in the middle, Well done with the Fox shooting item. Maybe a little more along the lines of tuition for us relative beginners ?.

  8. new to shooting and came across these vids by mistake, its like having a huge collection of DVDs. i now subscribe and cant wait for the next vid to be released. keep up the fantastic work lads !!

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *