While it in no way reflects how much your spouse loves you, when it comes to hunting season you often take a backseat. You often find yourself making a whole host of unique concessions on behalf of your spouse’s favorite hobby.
Here are 10 surefire signs you’re married to a hunter.
1. Hunting season never ends.
Between big game, small game, waterfowl and nuisance species like hogs and coyotes, chances are something is always in season. Even if your spouse only hunts deer, you can bet the rest of the year is considered “scouting season.”
If you’re married to a hunter, hunting season never ends.
2. You will become a hunting season widow(er).
Unless of course you’re a hunter too, you can count on managing your household solo until the end of closing day. You’ll be left home alone with the kids, the dogs, the yard work, the house cleaning and well, you get the idea.
When you find yourself feeling like a widow(er), just open your freezer door and count your blessings you didn’t have to buy all that meat at the grocery store.
Read more HERE
Here’s a shirt for real men (and women, too):
Why be average? It’s so overrated.
Everyone does that.
If you don’t think so, add some more meat to your diet and read this while you wait for your steak to grill:
If a person looked to Scripture and paid particular attention to the passages within the Bible that address the topic of hunting, then they’d walk away thinking not only is hunting animals tolerated but it is endorsed by God. And that’s exactly what this little book is about: proving that God, from Genesis to Revelation, is extremely cool with hunters and hunting. I’ll go out on a biblical limb and claim right off the bat that you cannot show me, through the balance of the Bible, that the God of the Scripture is against the responsible killing and the grilling of the animals He created. ~Doug Giles
In his killer new book RISE, KILL & EAT: A Theology of Hunting From Genesis to Revelation Doug carries on with his courageous war against the lunatic fringe who dare recommend Bambi solutions to the annual production of edible wildlife. –Ted Nugent