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Broadhead Review - NAP Thunderhead Razor

by Steve Flores 6. September 2011 14:31
Steve Flores

Each fall the scenario is the same. Months of summer shooting has built confidence to the bursting point as arrow after (field point tipped) arrow lands exactly where you want it to. Opening day draws near and you decide that it is time to dust off your broadheads and give them a practice shot or two. With confidence still breaming from beneath your camo hat, you draw, come to anchor, find your aiming point, and release. Much to your dismay, your broadhead tipped arrow flies well off the mark; nowhere near the point of impact you experienced during the previous months. It is odd, but in that one instance, all of the shooting confidence you had, which took months to acquire, suddenly slips away….effortlessly. With arrows that are impacting in different locations, and only weeks (maybe days) to correct the problem, panic often ensues and shooting prowess suffers. 

Months of summer shooting and the confidence it builds can quickly vanish when field points are replaced with your actual hunting setup.

Like a lot of bowhunters, I have experienced this dilemma. It isn’t fun. Even with a highly tuned bow, and arrows that have been meticulously constructed (see additional blogs), I have had very little luck getting any type of fixed-blade broadhead to fly like my field points. I have heard it said that no broadhead will fly like a field point. Honestly, I used to believe that. I mean, after all, when you replace a bullet shaped nose with one bearing “wings”, arrow-flight is bound to get dicey. And for the most part, it always did. That was, until I started using products from New Archery Products, also known as NAP. 

The New NAP Thunderhead Razor exhibited the best flight characteristics of any fixed-blade broadhead I have ever tested.

As an outdoor writer and bloger, I am sometimes approached with the prospect of using certain hunting items. In addition, some of the products I use are a direct result of relationships I have built in the outdoor industry. I receive product, and in return, I use it and promote it whenever I can. This leads some to believe that I have no choice but to churn-out “good ink” for sponsors.
In reality, I value my efforts and time spent in the timber too much to take chances with faulty equipment, sponsor or not. Simply put, if I don’t believe in something I won’t use it. So, when I was faced with the prospect of trying out some new fixed-blade broadheads, I was a little more than skeptical. Why? Well, I guess it is because I’ve never been able to find one that flew like my field points. Even more, most never flew with the dart-like characteristics of a field point tipped arrow. Instead, they mostly wobbled off of an obvious center-line all the way to the target. As a result, I had turned to a highly effective mechanical-style broadhead for all of my hunting. 
With these experiences in the back of my mind I headed out to the back yard target. My first shot landed a field-point tipped arrow into the bulls-eye at 30 yards. Cool, but it was time for the real test. Next, I placed a new, out-of-the box, NAP Thunderhead Razor to the end of my Carbon Express Mach 5 arrow and came to full draw. When my broadhead nearly cut my other arrow in half I immediately saw visions of a downed buck. However, I tried to contain my excitement for a few more minutes. Retrieving my arrow I quickly scurried back to 50 yards and again drew back with the Thunderhead tipped arrow. Realizing that this distance would surely reveal any imperfections, not only in my shooting form, but the arrow, broadhead, fletching combination I was using, I wasn’t expecting the same outcome I had received at the closer 30 yard distance. 

Field-point and broadhead groups like this, shot at 50 yards, can only mean one thing.....dead-on accuracy.

When the release trigger broke, I watched as the arrow flew with laser like precision and dead-centered the baseball-size dot. Words can’t explain my excitement. Finally, after so much time spent searching, I had found a deadly accurate, fixed-blade broadhead. Shot after shot proved that my setup, and meticulous attention to detail while building my arrows, had paid off. More importantly, was the fact that I was using quality broadheads combined with unique arrow fletching. 

Without a doubt, the business end of the Razor is very intimidating. This thing will definately let some blood flow.

The NAP Thunderhead has been around for a long time. However, with advancements in technology, the flight characteristics of this new (Razor) fixed-blade head are amazing. With a micro-grooved ferrule, off-set blades, and patented trophy-tip point, the Thunderhead Razor delivers accuracy and bone-splitting penetration, while providing a 1 1/8” cutting diameter. Certainly that is plenty of medicine for a big-timber, WV buck or anything else I may encounter this fall. In addition, the Razor comes fully assembled and ready to shoot right out of the box. That means you don’t have to spend time assembling the blades onto the ferrule.  

I hope to introduce this guy to my new broadhead of choice very soon.

If you’ve tried to get your fixed-blade broadheads to fly true but seem to be coming up short, maybe it’s time to give the  Thunderhead Razor a try before opening day. In my humble opinion, when you combine this head with precisely made arrows and the awesome NAP Quick Fletch system, you will experience the type of hunting accuracy that will drive nails and launch confidence into the next stratosphere. Visit for more info.

6 Tips for Successful Summer Field Scouting

by Mark Kenyon 24. July 2011 16:38
Mark Kenyon

I recently watched a morning news show that featured a fella literally frying an egg and cooking a pizza on a sidewalk. I kid you not. It has just been one of those summers. One of those shut the windows, lock yourself inside with the AC blasting kind of summers. But if you are one of the few brave souls that can stand the heat, there is much to be done in preparation for those big whitetails this time of year. For me, one of my favorite activities come July and August is scouting and filming velvet bucks. It's a great way to scout, get motivated for the season and just plain have fun. So if you're deer hunting itch needs a good scratching, jump in a car or hike to a field and get ready to glass some bucks. Here are six tips to help you make the most of your time scouting fields for whitetails this year!

Know Your Goal: When taking on the task of summer field scouting, I typically have three goals in mind. Number one, is to get a better idea of what bucks are in the general area. It's important to realize that the majority of bucks range in one area during the summer and then typically move somewhere new around the September time frame. That being said, most bucks you see in the fields now, won't be there come hunting season. But you can still get a good idea of the potential your area holds, and a few of those fellas you're seeing now might still stick around. 

Number two, given that a few of those bucks stay around, I want to start patterning them if possible. If you have a September opener, this is a great option. Come late August, early September you've got a great chance of locking in on a deers entry point into a field. Take note of where he's coming out and what conditions where upon you that night. This can be hugely helpful as you plan out the first days of your season.

Lastly and possibly most importantly, I love scouting summer bucks just to have fun! Few things get me as pumped as seeing a giant velvet buck 100 yards away munching on soybeans. It's the kind of image that will keep you up at night.

Pick Your Spots: When I'm scouting fields in the summer, I pay attention to several areas. First and foremost, I'm watching any food sources on properties I can hunt. This is an obvious choice. But on top of that, I'm also scouting out fields in the surrounding area, about a mile or two around my properties. There's a chance these bucks could move the mile or more over to your property later in the year, so it's just as helpful to see what the neighbors have on their properties now. The more times you see a buck, the better idea you'll have of his status on your shoot/don't shoot list. So seeing this buck a mile away from your property now a couple times, could save you a few seconds of decision making come October.

Focus On Food: When it comes to scouting summer bucks, the name of the game is food sources! When I was a kid, I used to think every field I passed on the highway would be "an awesome place to hunt!" But it turns out, every open area isn't a deer magnet! Especially during the summer. This time of year, food is plentiful so deer can be picky. During the late summer months, crops like soybeans, clover and alfalfa (in the Midwest at least) will be top choices for most deer herds. Find these food sources, watch them consistently and you'll get a great idea of the quality bucks in your area.

Pay Attention to the Wind: Once you know of a few good food sources that bucks are coming out on, it can get tough to determine which one you'll have the best chance to see bucks on on a given night. The best determinant I've found is wind direction. Especially with mature bucks, I've found that wind direction can determine what food source they'll use. If you see a good buck in your soybean field with a west wind, count on him most likely coming back there on west wind days, but heading elsewhere (if there are other good options) on different direction days. There's always exceptions to the rule, but I definitely feel better about my chances of sitting on a field with X wind, if I've seen a good buck out there with X wind before.

Remember the Weather: If you're short on time, you've got to budget your sits on fields or drive-bys in your truck to the most likely of days and times. I've found several types of weather effect deer activity in food sources. This time of year, heat is a major factor. On those days where temps are high 80's or more, I wouldn't expect mature bucks to hit those fields til just before dark. (At least in the North, where my experiences have taken place). So on those days, don't bother driving around a couple hours before dark. The best days for watching fields tend to be rainy or just post-rain, cloudy and cool. One nights like this, you could see good bucks in the food an hour or more before dark!

Arm Yourself Well: When scouting deer in fields, you're only as good as your gear.  If you're trying to get a good look at bucks far off in a field, a good spotting scope or binoculars are crucial. A tripod, window mount or similar tool will also be really helpful in keeping your glass steady when looking several hundred yards away at a buck. 

So while the dog days of summer can be a real drag, don't miss out on this exciting part of the deer year. I've found the summer months to be some of my favorite, as I build my hit list of bucks, drool over giant velvet bucks in fields and map out my strategies for the coming season. Keep the above six tips in mind and your summer nights will be filled with good times, tall tined bucks and some good deer stories to boot! 

Hanging Deer Stands and Glassing for Velvet Bucks

by Cody Altizer 23. July 2011 15:24
Cody Altizer

This coming fall will be my seventh season bowhunting for whitetails, and I have learned quite a bit about the sport during that time, and still have a lot to learn.  One thing I have learned is that there are no certainties in the whitetail woods.  That being said, however, I have come to expect a peak in anticipation for the upcoming season during mid to late July, and this year is no different.  While the recent country wide heat wave will do it’s best to prove otherwise, I feel the onset of autumn more and more with each passing day.  Fortunately, I was able to spend a couple days on my property in Virginia last week prepping for the quickly approaching season.

I was excited about the possibility of pegging a potential shooter this fall while glassing a couple weeks.  Unfortunately, all I saw was does.  Maybe next time!

 My trip home was short lived, so I had to make the very most of time in the woods.  I arrived in Virginia during the middle of the afternoon on Wednesday the 13th, and immediately went glassing for bucks.  I have permission to glass and shoot photos on a neighboring property, so I made the quick drive down the road and set prepared to enjoy a hot summer afternoon.  The evening came and went with no bucks spotted.  I did, however, see 10-15 does feeding the hayfields I was glassing, but they were a good 300 yards away and I wasn’t able to snap any photos or record any video.  Alas, such is life!

I was able to snap a photo of this doe as she effortlessly jogged through the tall grass.  I was particularly offended by her taunting me by sticking her tongue out at me as she ran to safety.  Hopefully, this won't be a recurring theme this fall!

The next day, also my last day home, would be spent hanging stands.  I had 5 Lone Wolf stands I wanted to get hung, and was able to get all 5 of them hung in a day’s time.  I was pretty proud of myself, but I have been hunting this piece of property for what will be my 16th season, so I know my away around the woods pretty well.  Now, if I could just figure out how to kill these mountain bucks; but, I digress.  After I hung my stands and got my shooting lanes trimmed out, I wanted to check on my food plots.  If you have followed my blog and Bowhunt or Die episodes throughout the offseason, you know how excited I have been about a particular clover food plot and its impact on my hunting this coming fall.  Well, I must admit that the key to my success was taking a hit as of a week ago, and is likely in even worse shape as we speak.  July has been an abnormally hot and dry month in Virginia, and what was once a thick, green jungle of clover is quickly getting eaten to the ground by the deer and burnt up by the heat.  There is still a good bit of clover, and given the conditions it has provided a nutritious and consistent food source all summer, but it sure could use a drink of water!  You hear that Rain gods?  I am talking to you!

My Lone Wolf stand sitting in a tree between a bedding area and a clover food plot; how many more days until opening day?!

After an exhausting day hanging stands and looking over my food plots, I was anxious to get home and check the trail cameras I had placed over my Monster Raxx minerals.  To my disappointment, I only had shooter buck visit the minerals, but it looks as if he will be quite a dandy.  The photo was snapped in mid-June and he was already a main frame 10 with some junk around his bases and something funky growing on his right main beam.  I am hoping to get another picture of this buck and hopefully have the chance to put my tag on him this fall!

My clover went from this...

... to this, all in a matter of two months!  It really is amazing what a lack of rain can do to your food plots!

Unfortunately, my trip home was short lived.  I really had only one goal while I was home, and that was to get my stands hung without disturbing the deer too much; a goal I feel I accomplished.  I will be returning to Virginia in a few short weeks so I can begin work on my fall food plots.  Then after that, all that is left to do is continue shooting my Mathews and count down the days until the season starts.  I am sure I say this every year, but I have literally never been more excited about a hunting season than I am this one.  I can’t wait to document my entire season on video and through photography, so be sure to follow my blogs throughout the season.  God Bless and happy hunting everyone!

With a little over two months remaining until the opening day of Virginia's archery season, all I have left to do is a little food plotting, and a lot of dreaming, particularly of this big boy!  October 1st, October 1st...

2010 Bowhunting Video Hit List

by Neal McCullough 11. September 2010 09:05
Neal McCullough

While spending time scouting my new areas in Wisconsin & Minnesota I was able to set up six Moultrie Camera’s throughout my properties.  By leaving them up for July and August I have a pretty good inventory of the bucks using the area.  Since I hunt in two states I have created a hit list for each state.  This fall we will chase these bucks and bring you some great action in the videos section of

Wisconsin Hit List

Below are three of the big bucks in Wisconsin in a classic late summer bachelor group; two of which I am after.

Muley (#1 on the list) – because of his left side – its massive but only forks at the end.  He’s an unique and old deer and we would love to get a crack at him.

Victor (#2 on the list) – This deer is the highest scoring deer of my list – he is a huge 9 with a “V” on his left side.

Stick-2-My-Lou (#3 on the list) – This deer has stickers at the base of his 9 point frame and appears to be a 4 year old.

Minnesota Hit List

Big Surprise (#1a on the list) – This is the first big buck I got photos of on the new property starting last year and now I have pictures from 2009/2010 of this deer and he is HUGE!

Ears (#1b on the list) – My mother in law named this one – she said “look at his big ears” – well he does have big ears, a huge rack, and a DROP TINE!

Executive Decision (#3 on the list) – This is a monster buck, but with the Big Surprise and Ears it will be tough to take him knowing the other deer are around.

Which of these bucks do you think is the best?  Any guesses on what they might score?

This list is for me and my hunter partner/cameraman Grant Jacobs; log into for the latest gear and hopefully this fall we can bring you a few big buck hunts from Minnesota & Wisconsin! 

See you in the woods,
Neal McCullough

Scouting New Bowhunting Properties

by Neal McCullough 7. September 2010 10:06
Neal McCullough

I am one of those bowhunters who doesn’t own hundreds of acres of prime land. So I spend each spring and summer searching for new areas to hunt. Typically I like to give back to the landowner in the form of trail cutting, tree trimming, or other property improving task. I have had good luck with this over the years; farmers typically find value in someone taking initiative with their property. This year I was able to gain access on two brand new farms; one 75 acre parcel in Wisconsin and another 165 acres in southeast Minnesota.


6 hay fields (25 acres total), mature woods (45 acres total) and stream basin (5 acres total).


1 Corn Field (65 acres total), mature oak woods (90 acres total) and stream basin (10 acres total).

The challenge now is to learn all I can about these properties before hunting season. I use the following three key techniques whenever I gain access to a new property:

Online Topographical and Aerial Maps

Before I even think about walking the new property I start by using online maps when I gain permission on new ground. Google Earth or Bing Maps provide aerial and 3D maps for the entire US and are free to download from the internet. I like Bing Maps specifically because they not only have good satellite/3D mapping but they also offer what is called “bird’s eye” view. This is a bowhunters dream with views from a plane a few thousand feet in the air for many cities and surrounding rural areas. The main goal with using these maps is to get a feel for how the property sits, where the funnels and bottlenecks are, where is neighbor’s property line, how do creeks flow through the property, etc. By using these online mapping capabilities I have save literally hundreds of hours of leg work and learned info about the land I never could have before.

Bing Map’s “Bird’s Eye View” allows bowhunters a clear picture of the properties they hunt

Trail Cameras

After visualizing my properties online, the next key step I use placing trail cameras. If you can afford it, using multiple setups can be extremely beneficial as it allows you to check various parts of your property at the same time (typically I use about three per 80 acres). I try to set the cameras in parts of the farm where different deer may travel; this will help me get an inventory of bucks to develop a hit list for the year. Another tip for using trail cameras in the spring and summer is to create a mineral site in front of the camera. I really like a product called Deer Cain – Black Magic from Evolved Habitats. We were setting up tree stands and checking cameras yesterday and I had over 1,000 images on a single camera in one week! The stuff is truly... well Magic.

The Moultrie cameras I use have had great with battery life and trigger speed.

Talk to Farmers

The last, and probably most important, technique to learning a new property is actually the easiest. I spend lots of time in the bluff country driving and scouting for big whitetail deer and any chance I get to chat with a farmer I take full advantage. No one knows more about the area the farmers who are there 24/7! Where are they seeing deer? Have they seen any big bucks? What are the plans for crops this year? I even have a few farmers’ cell phones I will call in early October to see how the harvest is going. Nothing better than hunting a newly harvest corn field! Being personable and friendly can go a long way, and may help you know a bit more about the deer you are hunting.

A friendly encounter with a farmer will give more information than days of summer scouting.

Try these three techniques and I promise you will be more successful this fall; if nothing else you will certainly have a better understanding of the whitetails on your property. Now is a great time to do it – the season is weeks away and fall weather is just around the corner, check back for my hit list bucks in Minnesota and Wisconsin as I dive deeper into my new properties.

Some tools that I use while scouting can be found right here on

Longing to run into an old friend.

by Scott Abbott 3. September 2008 12:31
Scott Abbott

If there ever was a buck that I would love to get an opportunity to have 20 feet below me and 20 yards out.....  This is him. 


 A velvet photo showing a broken tine hanging down still attached by velvet.


In hard antler.

My first sighting of the double beam buck was summer of 2007. I was glassing a bean field adjacent to a dried up swamp that is now a tall weedy bedding area. He exited the tall weeds and followed a ditch East along the backside of the bean field.  He drank from the ditch and then waded into the beans. I glassed him numerous times in the beans last summer and also had quite a few trail cam photos of him. He quit being active during daylight hours in mid to late August.  From there on out I had no more sightings or photos of him while the sun was up.  I did however get trail cam photos of him after dark into early September.  Mid September on I had no confirmation that he was still around, no sightings, no trail cam photos, nothing. 

As October turned to November, I found myself sidelined with a shoulder injury and missed the rest of the season....  Game over for the year.... The rut came and went as did our shotgun and muzzleloader seasons.  Was he shot by another hunter?  Did he leave the area?  Had he been hit by a car?   None of the other guys who hunt this farm had laid eyes on him either, he seemed to vanish.  I had all of these questions, but no answers....  That is until one evening last winter I was out shed hunting and came across a familiar sight a few yards ahead....


He had broke off his brow tine as well as a kicker
point off his base since my last sightings of him.

There laid the double beam side of the buck I had all those questions about and thought so much about.... It felt good to know that he was still alive and in the area.... Although, many more hours never turned up a find on the other side.  The non-typical side is all it took to get my enthusiasm rejuvenated for another round with this whitetail.

This year has started no different than last year ended... I have not saw or got a trail cam photo of him this year. But what's new? Persistence payed off last year with this shed, hopefully, it will again this fall with an opportunity at the buck I covet so much.

First hard antlered buck of the summer!

by Scott Abbott 28. August 2008 11:58
Scott Abbott

It is almost that time..... I am now exactly one month away from Ohio's 2008-2009 bow opener. The anticipation has been building and last evening I got another shot of adrenaline while pulling out of a gas well access road after checking a game cam. Across the road in a very lush and green soy bean field was a bachelor group of four bucks. It was a hodgepodge of a bachelor group if I have ever saw one as well. A yearling spike, an 80 inch eight point, a 110 inch eight point and a very good looking 10 point, in hard antler I would put into the low to mid 140's!

Unfortunately, I was unable to get any photos of them. I did however run into a few more bucks as I drove to another farm. I snapped this photo about 3/4's of a mile down the road from the farm I hunt. Not a slammer, but a solid buck none-the-less.


Acorns are dropping!

by Justin Zarr 25. August 2008 05:06
Justin Zarr

September is less than a week away now and the deer are definitely getting off their summer feed patterns in the soybean and alfalfa fields and moving into the corn and oak flats to much on their favorite treat - the acorn!  If the amount of decreased deer sightings in the evenings hasn't clued you in, the increase in trail camera activity in the woods certainly should have.  I had over 100 photos on my Cuddeback Excite trail camera over the past two weeks.  This is in a very small woodlot that doesn't usually see much deer traffic until the rut.  But with a good crop of corn and lots of acorns falling the bucks are hitting it pretty hard right now.  I got pictures of 7 or 8 different bucks over the past two weeks.  I usually don't see that many bucks on this property unless they're cruising for does, but once again the drawing power of a deer's stomach is proven to be a determining factor in their travel patterns.  If I'm lucky enough to have some standing corn when the season starts it could prove to be some good early-season hunting in this spot.

Here's a few of the bucks that made their appearance over the past few weeks.

I got a few pictures of this tight-racked 10 point in 2006 and Mike found 1 of his sheds in the spring of 2007 but he disappeared last year.  Now he's back and doesn't look like he's put much antler growth on, which is typical of bucks in this immediate area.  They seem to reach a point where they just don't grow much anymore.  I'm not sure if it's the genetics or what, but I don't think this guy is going to grow too much more.  Might be time to take a "crack" at him if he shows up in October!

This goofy half-racked buck has been showing up on my camera pretty consistantly this summer, quite often during the day.  He's got a real good left side, but his right is just a big massive beam with one or two small kickers coming off it.

I believe this particular buck is bigger than he looks in this photo.  I've got a few others of him from other angles during the day that aren't quite as good, but he looks much nicer.  I'm guessing he may go in the mid-130's and he's definitely a buck I'd shoot if given the opportunity.

This is the first look I've gotten at this big seven pointer, whom I'm dubbed the "7 Stud".  He's got one heck of a body on him for late summer and I'm anxious to see if I can get a few more looks at him.   Like all the bucks on this farm he's not much in the rack department, but looks like at least a 3 year old deer.

The "Nubbin 8" has been one of the most visible bucks on my camera since early July.  I think he's a good solid 2 1/2 that's right about out to his ears with some short tines and virtually no brows.  I may or may not pass him up if given the opportunity.  Depends on how I'm feeling that day!

This little guy looks like he's got some potential if he can make it a few years!

Last but not least this buck looks to be an 8 point similar in size to the Nubbin 8 with much better brows.  Mike thinks he's seen this deer a few times this summer on this farm, so hopefully we get a few more pics of him, or maybe a look at him this fall.  He's probably in the 120" range, which is pushing the pass/don't pass line for me.  Again, depends on what kind of mood I'm in the day he walks by!
Categories: Justin Zarr

Summer Sightings

by Justin Zarr 22. August 2008 09:59
Justin Zarr

The days are getting shorter, the nights are getting cooler, and summer is finally starting to wind down.  Here in Northern IL we had a great summer for deer sightings and trail camera photos.  The spring rains and moderate temps throughout this summer have allowed the crops to flourish and bean fields that started off slow are now more than waist-high.  As many people know quite often the single best time to spot deer during the entire year is during the summer while they're relaxed and on fairly predictable feeding patterns.   Just about every evening from mid-July through mid-August you can take a right around and spot deer feeding in fields, front yards, and anywhere else they can find food sources high in protien. 

Unfortunately I live a good bit away from both of my hunting spots so to get my fix of deer sightnings without spending a fortune on gas I stayed closer to home and patrolled many of the backroads and forest preserves in the area.  I decided to bring my still camera with me and experiment a little bit with some amateur photography while I was at it.  I am using a Nikon D40 camera with a 55-200mm 4-5.6 VR lens, for those who are wondering.  It works well enough for now but eventually I'd like to get a nice f2.8 telephoto lens.  Too bad they're a little out of my price range for right now!  The photos are cropped and color correct to make them look a little better than my photography skills really are.  

Here are a few of the shots I got during some of my trips.  I hope you enjoy them!

This nice 2 year old was with a group of 7 other bucks feeding in someone's front yard while I took pictures of them for close to 20 minutes.

A beautiful summer evening in Northern Illinois.  You've gotta love it!

Fawns are always fun to watch and this one didn't seem to mind me one bit.

This buck was with another giant that I couldn't get a shot of through the trees.  The amazing part is they were at least a mile from the nearest woodlot and walked up a pencil thin fencerow along the back of some houses to get to this bean field.  It's amazing how much a buck's stomach will dictate his movements throughout the year.
Categories: Justin Zarr

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