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This Homemade Banjo-Style Instrument Uses a Fishing Reel to Pick Strings

https://www.wideopenspaces.com/this-homemade-banjo-style-instrument-uses-a-fishing-reel-to-pick-strings/

Facebook: Fishing Net
fishing reel banjo

We promise you’ve never seen an instrument like this.

OK, fellow anglers, have you ever found yourself scratching your head trying to find uses for your old fishing gear? Well, if you have, we might have the answer for you.

Here we have a guy who found a way to make a spinning fishing reel pluck the string of a homemade banjo-type of instrument. The instrument uses what looks like a tin coffee can as a resonator, a piece of wood equipped with frets and what sounds like one banjo string.

If you don’t believe us, just check it out for yourself.

Watch the video below:

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Posted by Fishing Net on Sunday, March 10, 2019

It’s hard to tell exactly where that wood came from, but it looks like it’s part of a frame for a desk or a table. Either way, it’s incredible how much this guy was able to do with so little!

It’d be interesting to see what this instrument would sound like with four or five strings, too, wouldn’t it? I suppose it’d be basically impossible, as there would be no way to play it without plucking all the strings at once, but I’m sure there’s a way you could get more sound out of this thing.

However, even if you couldn’t, it’s worth noting that coffee can has a nice twangy sound to it! I feel like you could go in a lot of different directions after starting with this idea.

Props to this guy for using some serious innovation and putting old fishing equipment to good use! This is why you never trash anything from your old tackle box!

NEXT: SOUTH DAKOTA ONE STEP CLOSER TO SWEEPING DEER HUNTING CHANGES

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The post This Homemade Banjo-Style Instrument Uses a Fishing Reel to Pick Strings appeared first on Wide Open Spaces.

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Published

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https://www.wideopenspaces.com/this-homemade-banjo-style-instrument-uses-a-fishing-reel-to-pick-strings/

Facebook: Fishing Net
fishing reel banjo

We promise you’ve never seen an instrument like this.

OK, fellow anglers, have you ever found yourself scratching your head trying to find uses for your old fishing gear? Well, if you have, we might have the answer for you.

Here we have a guy who found a way to make a spinning fishing reel pluck the string of a homemade banjo-type of instrument. The instrument uses what looks like a tin coffee can as a resonator, a piece of wood equipped with frets and what sounds like one banjo string.

If you don’t believe us, just check it out for yourself.

Watch the video below:

??

Posted by Fishing Net on Sunday, March 10, 2019

It’s hard to tell exactly where that wood came from, but it looks like it’s part of a frame for a desk or a table. Either way, it’s incredible how much this guy was able to do with so little!

It’d be interesting to see what this instrument would sound like with four or five strings, too, wouldn’t it? I suppose it’d be basically impossible, as there would be no way to play it without plucking all the strings at once, but I’m sure there’s a way you could get more sound out of this thing.

However, even if you couldn’t, it’s worth noting that coffee can has a nice twangy sound to it! I feel like you could go in a lot of different directions after starting with this idea.

Props to this guy for using some serious innovation and putting old fishing equipment to good use! This is why you never trash anything from your old tackle box!

NEXT: SOUTH DAKOTA ONE STEP CLOSER TO SWEEPING DEER HUNTING CHANGES

WATCH

oembed rumble video here

The post This Homemade Banjo-Style Instrument Uses a Fishing Reel to Pick Strings appeared first on Wide Open Spaces.

Follow us on Twitter @freaknhunting
Follow us on Instagram @freaknhunting

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Hunting

Christensen Arms® Awarded SC Law Enforcement Division (SLED) Contract

Posted from: http://huntinginsider.com/christensen-arms-awarded-sc-law-enforcement-division-sled-contract/

GUNNISON, Utah – (August 21, 2019) Christensen Arms has been awarded contract number 4400021290 by the State of South Carolina to produce a version of the Christensen Arms CA-15 G2 model firearm for the South Carolina Law Enforcement Division (SLED). Under the contract, Christensen Arms will provide 410 semi-automatic rifles chambered in 223 WYLDE for the division. […]

The post Christensen Arms® Awarded SC Law Enforcement Division (SLED) Contract appeared first on HuntingInsider.

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Posted from: http://huntinginsider.com/christensen-arms-awarded-sc-law-enforcement-division-sled-contract/

GUNNISON, Utah – (August 21, 2019) Christensen Arms has been awarded contract number 4400021290 by the State of South Carolina to produce a version of the Christensen Arms CA-15 G2 model firearm for the South Carolina Law Enforcement Division (SLED). Under the contract, Christensen Arms will provide 410 semi-automatic rifles chambered in 223 WYLDE for the division. […]

The post Christensen Arms® Awarded SC Law Enforcement Division (SLED) Contract appeared first on HuntingInsider.

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What’s Better than Popeyes AND Chick-fil-a? A Fried Pheasant Sandwich

https://www.fieldandstream.com/whats-better-than-popeyes-and-chick-fil-fried-pheasant-sandwich/

Behold—the fried rooster.

Behold—the fried rooster. (Colin Kearns/)

Before we begin, let me set the record straight: The new Popeyes chicken sandwich is better than the Chick-fil-a chicken sandwich—by a country-fried mile. OK, now that we’ve got that out the way, let’s move on to an even better sandwich, the fried rooster.

There are plenty of great ways to cook pheasant—roasted, made into soup, or grilled with a beer can up the rear—but my favorite method, at least with breast meat, is with hot oil in cast iron. With the exception of maybe wild turkey, pheasant fries better than just about any game I’ve ever cooked. The meat stays tender and moist, and pairs perfectly with a salty, crunchy, golden crust. And there’s no better way to eat fried pheasant than in a sandwich.

What sets this beauty apart from a Popeyes or Chick-fil-a sandwich—aside from, you know, the improved flavor you get from honest, organic, hard-earned meat—is that it’s easy to get. The first time I tried to order the Popeyes sandwich, they were already sold out by 1 p.m. The second time, I had to wait in line for 25 minutes, which is longer than it took me to cook the fried rooster. What’s more, the pheasant sandwich brought back some great memories of flushing birds with friends behind good dogs. All I got from the Popeyes sando was a stomachache.

Here’s how to make your own fried pheasant sandwich.

Ingredients

  • 2 pheasant breasts (or wild turkey breast meat)
  • Peanut oil
  • 1 cup whole flour
  • ⅓ cup cornmeal
  • ½ tsp. garlic powder
  • ½ tsp. onion powder
  • ½ tsp. cayenne powder
  • Kosher salt
  • Freshly ground black pepper
  • Buttermilk
  • Mayonnaise
  • Hot sauce
  • Brioche bun
  • Shredded lettuce
  • Dill pickle chips

Directions

  1. <p>Preheat the oil in a cast-iron skillet to 350 degrees.</p>
  2. <p>In a large bowl, mix the flour and cornmeal with the spices. Season the mixture with salt and pepper. Pour enough buttermilk into a separate bowl so the pheasant breasts can take a bath in it. Set this bowl next to the one with the seasoned flour.</p>
  3. <p>Lightly coat the pheasant breasts in the seasoned flour, then dip them into the buttermilk. Let the excess milk run off, then drop the breasts back into the seasoned flour. Make sure you coat every bit of the breasts with the seasoned flour, because this will make for a crunchier sandwich.</p>
  4. <p>Place the pheasant breasts into the skillet and fry for about 3-4 minutes, or until golden brown. Once they’re finished cooking, transfer them to a plate or cutting board and immediately season with salt.</p>
  5. <p>Meanwhile, mix a few tablespoons of mayonnaise with several dashes of hot sauce, then generously coat both the top and bottom buns with the sauce. Add a pile of shredded lettuce to the bottom bun, top it with the pheasant breasts, and add a few dill pickles. Dig in and enjoy.</p>

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https://www.fieldandstream.com/whats-better-than-popeyes-and-chick-fil-fried-pheasant-sandwich/

Behold—the fried rooster.

Behold—the fried rooster. (Colin Kearns/)

Before we begin, let me set the record straight: The new Popeyes chicken sandwich is better than the Chick-fil-a chicken sandwich—by a country-fried mile. OK, now that we’ve got that out the way, let’s move on to an even better sandwich, the fried rooster.

There are plenty of great ways to cook pheasant—roasted, made into soup, or grilled with a beer can up the rear—but my favorite method, at least with breast meat, is with hot oil in cast iron. With the exception of maybe wild turkey, pheasant fries better than just about any game I’ve ever cooked. The meat stays tender and moist, and pairs perfectly with a salty, crunchy, golden crust. And there’s no better way to eat fried pheasant than in a sandwich.

What sets this beauty apart from a Popeyes or Chick-fil-a sandwich—aside from, you know, the improved flavor you get from honest, organic, hard-earned meat—is that it’s easy to get. The first time I tried to order the Popeyes sandwich, they were already sold out by 1 p.m. The second time, I had to wait in line for 25 minutes, which is longer than it took me to cook the fried rooster. What’s more, the pheasant sandwich brought back some great memories of flushing birds with friends behind good dogs. All I got from the Popeyes sando was a stomachache.

Here’s how to make your own fried pheasant sandwich.

Ingredients

  • 2 pheasant breasts (or wild turkey breast meat)
  • Peanut oil
  • 1 cup whole flour
  • ⅓ cup cornmeal
  • ½ tsp. garlic powder
  • ½ tsp. onion powder
  • ½ tsp. cayenne powder
  • Kosher salt
  • Freshly ground black pepper
  • Buttermilk
  • Mayonnaise
  • Hot sauce
  • Brioche bun
  • Shredded lettuce
  • Dill pickle chips

Directions

  1. <p>Preheat the oil in a cast-iron skillet to 350 degrees.</p>
  2. <p>In a large bowl, mix the flour and cornmeal with the spices. Season the mixture with salt and pepper. Pour enough buttermilk into a separate bowl so the pheasant breasts can take a bath in it. Set this bowl next to the one with the seasoned flour.</p>
  3. <p>Lightly coat the pheasant breasts in the seasoned flour, then dip them into the buttermilk. Let the excess milk run off, then drop the breasts back into the seasoned flour. Make sure you coat every bit of the breasts with the seasoned flour, because this will make for a crunchier sandwich.</p>
  4. <p>Place the pheasant breasts into the skillet and fry for about 3-4 minutes, or until golden brown. Once they’re finished cooking, transfer them to a plate or cutting board and immediately season with salt.</p>
  5. <p>Meanwhile, mix a few tablespoons of mayonnaise with several dashes of hot sauce, then generously coat both the top and bottom buns with the sauce. Add a pile of shredded lettuce to the bottom bun, top it with the pheasant breasts, and add a few dill pickles. Dig in and enjoy.</p>

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Hunting

Ep. 294: How Deer See, Hear, Smell, and Survive with Pat Durkin

http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/wiredtohuntfeed/~3/k74oxK24FyM/

Today on the show I’m joined by freelance writer and whitetail hunter Pat Durkin to get back to the basics of whitetail deer and how they see, hear, smell, and survive. Subjects Discussed Pat’s whitetail and journalist history How Pat…

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http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/wiredtohuntfeed/~3/k74oxK24FyM/

Today on the show I’m joined by freelance writer and whitetail hunter Pat Durkin to get back to the basics of whitetail deer and how they see, hear, smell, and survive. Subjects Discussed Pat’s whitetail and journalist history How Pat…

[[ This is a content summary only. Visit my website for full links, other content, and more! ]]

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