Jeremy Moore, the DogBone Hunter, joins us today to talk about shed hunting, tracking wounded deer, training dogs, and most importantly how to improve the health of our favorite canines. Plus he shares a lot of insights and ways we can improve our own health and fitness with the help of a good dog! Jeremy has been training dogs for over 15 years using a low-pressure positive approach to maximize a dog’s natural potential and instincts. Through hard-learned lessons, he found a lack of tools to help train dogs to hunt sheds. And as he worked with his own dogs he developed tools that brought about the line of products that now form his business DogBone Hunter. He is a contributor to North American Whitetail Television, a co-host, and hunter on NAW TV, Headhunters TV, Midwest Whitetails, Raised Hunting, Outdoor Wisconsin, as well as a co-host and hunter on We Love it Outdoors. He also contributes content and articles regularly for print outlets including, Whitetails Unlimited, Safari Club International, Legendary Whitetails, Badger Sportsman, North American Whitetail, and GunDog Magazines.
Bert Sorin joins us today to talk about strength, health, family, and the outdoors. He shares his early experiences in the outdoors and how we can share the outdoors with others. He gives us great insights into living a purposeful life filled with generosity and lifting others up.
Bert Sorin is firmly rooted in strength. He grew up with a barbell in his hands and has helped to make many! He is a 4-time Division 1 All-American Track and Field (Hammer and 35 lb. Weight Throw), Southeastern Conference Champion, former record holder in Weight Throw, and an Olympic trial athlete.
He is the President and Co-Owner of Sorinex Exercise Equipment. And the founder of Sorinex Outdoors Sorinex led by Bert and his father are the inventors of hardware and applications to make people more effective, efficient, and safe on the sports field and the battlefield. Although Sorin never served in the arms forces, his gear is changing the game to provide readiness and rebuilding to the veterans prior to, during, and after their deployments to far off, hostile lands. Bert’s network of veterans, scientists, coaches, and therapists allows for a combination of expertise and support and has been changing lives on both sides of the table. Bert pushes each day to find the best in people and to assist in their exploration of their potential and maximize their value to the cause. Bert is beyond honored to be a part of this team and have the ability to use his gifts to serve those who gave this country so much. He is a loving husband and father that is teaching his children the importance of the outdoors.
Train with Brooks – https://drbrookstiller.com/become-a-healthy-hunter/
STAY HUMBLE. BE HUNGRY. GET HEALTHY!
FOLLOW BERT –
Sorinex – https://www.instagram.com/sorinex/?hl=en
Sorinex Outdoors – https://www.instagram.com/sorinex_outdoors/?hl=en
Sorinex – https://www.sorinex.com/
Website – www.DrBrooksTiller.com
YouTube – Healthy Hunter TV
GoWild – https://mygowild.com/HealthyHunter
Instagram – https://www.instagram.com/drbrookstiller/
Facebook – https://www.facebook.com/DrBrooksTiller/
Training link – https://forms.gle/DRmsbvT536uH3Fgo8
Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/the-healthy-hunter/message
Simple exercises with no equipment needed to get ready for archery season.
It does not matter if you are a seasoned pro or flinging arrows for the first time, these exercises will help get your shoulder and upper back ready to draw!
- Towel pull apart with a row – 8-10 reps
- Side plank – 10 reps each side with 15-30 second hold
- Shoulder taps – 3 rounds 8-10 reps each side
- Bat wings – 2 rounds 8-10 reps
As strength improves, gradually add in a few reps, or add hold time or make the movements slower to increase difficulty.
Turkey season is upon us!
Here are some highlights of the good stuff I found at the #NWTFshow this year. Always enjoy the National Wild Turkey Federation every year. This year we took the camera along to share with you some of the stuff I liked the most in the NWTF 2020 Gear Review!
Below are a few links to the gear featured
ALPS OutdoorZ Grand Slam
Sisterhood of the Outdoors Womens Clothing
Paramount Outdoors EHG Clothing
BOWADX – https://bowadx.com/
Knowing that chasing Elk in the mountains was going to be a tough challenge, the last thing I wanted to leave to chance was my nutrition. Being in the mountains miles from the nearest food source (other than the elk we are hunting) meant that whatever we needed to thrive had to be carried up the mountain in our packs.
Chasing elk up and down mountain-sides at 10,000 feet with everything on my back, I knew that I needed nutrition but did not want excess weight.
In the months leading up to the hunt, I focused on more than shooting my bow. My food, exercise, and even mental practice centered on being ready for the mountain.
Cold showers and studying about Elk helped to prepare me mentally. My training program focused on endurance and work capacity. I cut weight, from 205 down to 195, while maintaining strength. I practiced fasting to make sure I was able to go hours without food. When chasing elk there may not be much time to sit down and start a fire to cook a meal.
By eliminating added sugars and focusing on the main source of my diet coming from fat and protein, I trained my body to be fat adapted. With a ketogenic approach including less than 30 grams of sugars daily, my body was able to run on high-quality fats at an optimal level.
When choosing the foods that I would carry up the mountain I prioritized high-quality fats and protein. With my body being accustomed to running on fats, and since each gram of fat contains 9 calories (energy), I was able to carry more energy in less weight.
Next, I ensured that I had protein to maintain my muscle mass and help repair and rebuild from the physicality of the hunt.
My target was 3000 calories a day while on the mountain. Since I normally consume a little over 3000 calories in a day, I knew that 3000 calories would be the minimal amount I would need with the physical and mental demands that the mountain would provide.