[MUSIC PLAYING] ALEX MILLER: This is me
asleep on a plane, dreaming of being a killer. I’m heading to Ardnamurchan,
the most westerly point of mainland Britain. A place filled with
little more than seagulls, sheep, and deer. I’ve booked a week in the
hunting lodge of Ardnamurchan Estate, a huge expanse of
mountainous land where deer stalking is still
a way of life. Here, for a little more than
200 quid you can stalk and butcher your own
Highland deer. I’m a lifelong supermarket
carnivore, but soft as I am, I wanted to see, taste, and feel
the death behind my dinner. It was a long trip. And the roads were dark
and confusing. We were going to one of the
most isolated places in Britain with no idea what
was waiting for us. Here we had reviewed some of the best rifle scopes for you. Would there be a blue-faced
“Deliverance” tribe dressing in the skin of outsiders? Or just a small group of old
women huddling around a pillow box and discussing heather? I’m a little bit worried that
I’m not going to fit. [MUSIC PLAYING] ALEX MILLER: Deer stalking is
the most traditional form of hunting in the world, as the
practice has remained practically unchanged since
the English aristocracy introduced it in the 1850s. It might seem quite primeval,
but stalking a deer looks practically vegetarian compared
to more common types of food production. We’ve all heard that intensive
farming is melting the planet. The battery chickens are
terribly depressed and ill educated and that every child
born since 1987 thinks meat is grown in freezer aisles. But it’s not all like that. In the highlands of
Scotland, the hunter-gatherer is still king. So it’s there that I’m going to
live, kill, and feast with the last remaining indigenous
tribe in Britain. Is that the kind of
thing we trek on? The knife coming up
from the ground? It’s completely sheer. Look at that. Surely deer can’t
live in that? I can’t live in that. There’s no way I’m going to be
able to survive if you put me there for five minutes. We’re going to go and stalk
some deer in the next couple of days. Do that. Do you not fancy my chances? -If you never shot a rifle
before, no chance. ALEX MILLER: What
you on about? He’s telling us that we haven’t
got a chance of getting a deer. -In Ardnamurchan? ALEX MILLER: We’re going
to go stalking. -No chance. In Ardnamurchan? ALEX MILLER: Yeah. -Oh, you’ll get a deer. ALEX MILLER: Yeah. -Ah, but it depends if he’s
a good shot or not. ALEX MILLER: Do you think
I look like a good shot? -No. -No. ALEX MILLER: I mean I’m not– After traveling for 15 hours,
losing ourselves in the thundering roads, we arrived. We were greeted with nothing
but darkness. Wow. This has got murder written
all over it. [MUSIC PLAYING] ALEX MILLER: When the morning
came the darkness had gone, exposing this incredible
landscape and the hunting lodge we were staying in. For a mere lodge, it looked an
awful lot like a castle. Donald Houston, the owner
of the estate, came to welcome us in. DONALD HOUSTON: The reality
of living up here in the isolation is something that most
people can’t cope with. The nearest supermarket
is two hours away. The nearest cinema’s
two hours away, there’s absolutely nothing. ALEX MILLER: Do you find that
all the people that come have the kind of right sense
of respect for the– DONALD HOUSTON: Some
do, some don’t. There are a number of people
and, I suppose, an increasing number of people who get a list
of all the animals they want to shoot worldwide, and
then it’s just ticking a box. So on occasion we have had
people that fly in in the morning, shoot an animal, fly
back out in the afternoon. ALEX MILLER: Do you find that
kind of approach a bit distasteful? DONALD HOUSTON: Yeah, yes. [MUSIC PLAYING] ALEX MILLER: I’m from Camden. And while street crime may be
growing sport down south, I’ve never actually held
a gun before. To train us up as marksman,
Alistair McLoughlin– otherwise known as Titch– the
local fisherman and sometimes poacher took us into an extinct volcano hunting for woodcock. This would be the first baby
step on my journey towards becoming a hunter. I’m locked in. I’m so un-countryside. I’m locked in. ALISTAIR MCLOUGHLIN: Well, this
shotgun here’s a 12 bolt. Be careful, don’t put any bigger
shells in it or you could end up with an explosion
on your hands. Aye, they’re good enough guns. Do the job. ALEX MILLER: Carrying the
shotguns, we started to feel like men. Like seasoned hunters,
like killers with nature at our mercy. [MUSIC PLAYING] ALEX MILLER: When Titch worked
out how lame we were he made us practice on some
clay pigeon. ALISTAIR MCLOUGHLIN: Get ready
with that safety now. ALEX MILLER: All right, yeah. ALISTAIR MCLOUGHLIN:
Now that’s on. Now don’t touch the trigger
once you push it forward. ALEX MILLER: All right. ALISTAIR MCLOUGHLIN:
You ready? ALEX MILLER: Go ahead. Hey. ALISTAIR MCLOUGHLIN: First
shot, first bullet. ALEX MILLER: Oh, that’s
my ears ringing. Very good at this though,
a very good marksman. Oh well, magic doesn’t
strike twice. ALISTAIR MCLOUGHLIN:
No, this one here. Just push if forward and you’re
ready to take the shot. ANDY CAPPER: OK. We got a grip. ALISTAIR MCLOUGHLIN: OK,
you got a good, tight grip in your shoulder? ANDY CAPPER: Yeah. ALISTAIR MCLOUGHLIN:
You ready? OK? ANDY CAPPER: Swap. ALEX MILLER: It’s all in
preparation for him taking us out to shoot some actual
real birds. I can’t remember what kind of
birds we’re going to shoot. -Woodcock. ALEX MILLER: We’re going
to go shoot woodcock. ALISTAIR MCLOUGHLIN: Ready? ANDY CAPPER: Yep. ALEX MILLER: Which I’m pretty
hyped and ready. I got bloodlust,
I got gun lust. I got mine first time. I was like Terminator. ALISTAIR MCLOUGHLIN: The deal
is, from this point is you two are going to be to on either
side in a minute. And we’re going to go in through
the trees here, and up and around. And any woodcock that
jumps out, I’ll show it to you is woodcock. But wait for them to be high. And the most important thing
is don’t shoot the dogs. ALEX MILLER: All right. [MUSIC PLAYING] ALEX MILLER: It’s really,
really windy. You can barely walk forwards. Even if there was a woodcock
I’m pretty sure I couldn’t open my eyes to get it,
this stupid country. [MUSIC PLAYING] ALEX MILLER: Ah, Andy got one. I’m amazed. ANDY CAPPER: Hit the first shot,
I see a bit of feather. Second shot, I see something
go around the corner. But I don’t know if I’ve
got it or not. Well, I feel bad
for the family. ALEX MILLER: We couldn’t
find Andy’s bird and it was windy as hell. But I had a gun. So I started shooting the shit
out of the river and the sky just to show mother nature
who was boss. I was developing the cocky
strut of a killer. [MUSIC PLAYING] ALEX MILLER: If I’m honest, I’ve
been trying not to think about doing this for about
the last three weeks. There’s something a bit
distasteful about being the young go-getting media type from
the city, flies off and slaughters beautiful creatures
for a documentary. Last night I had some pretty
unsubtle dreams. I was lying in a bed and someone
had cut a square into my stomach and ripped organs
out of me, which are two things that I pretty much have
to do to this deer today. We’re going to go and meet the
head stalker, Niall Rowntree. Don’t know that much
about him. But we know that every day he
gets up early in the morning, loads his rifle, and goes
and kills deer. So he should probably be able
to deliver what we want. Yeah, you can tell a man’s
serious about death when he keeps the carcasses
up on the wall. We don’t get to shoot a stag
because it’s the wrong time of the season. We’re going to shoot a woman. Which is, for some
reason, darker. NIALL ROWENTREE: And what you
want to do today when we’re out is any instructions you get,
for your own safety in particular, follow
them in detail. And if we’re approaching
deer you want to be in single file behind me. Avoid fast movements. Avoid the classic thing
everybody does, and you can watch this. Is when you’re out stalking up
on deer, very often people will do that to see what
you’re looking at. And because they’re programmed
on movement, If you stick your head around the corner of a hill
or a skyline they’ll see it quite easily and
they’ll take off. Their sense of preservation
is better than ours. ALEX MILLER: How close
are we able to get? NIALL ROWENTREE: We’ll ideally
aim to be about 100 metres. ALEX MILLER: OK. If you do get a good shot in how
long does it take before the animal dies? NIALL ROWENTREE: If you hit it
properly with your instructor to shoot it today the animal
will die instantly. It’ll collapse in
front of you. And that’ll be it. ALEX MILLER: Before I was
allowed to take a life I had to pass a shooting test. If I missed the target more
than once in four shots I wouldn’t be allowed to do it. This was to make sure I wouldn’t
mess it up, blow an eye out, and leave a
disabled deer to slowly down on the mountain. Slowly, methodically, Niall
took me through the shooting process. Three times out of four
I nailed the target. And so I was clear to hunt. NIALL ROWENTREE: That’s smack
in the middle of the red plate this time. ALEX MILLER: Sweet. On the way to the store we
paused to feed some stag. I guess that was some cruel
perch on Niall’s behalf. Because once hundreds of these
amazing animals have lept over the landscape to be fed by
you, you realize what a beautiful thing you’re
killing. NIALL ROWENTREE: They’ve been
my whole life all my life. I mean I can remember going to
see deer since I was a tiny little boy. And I’ve been fascinated with
them since day one. For what we sell as a product
to foreign visitors we would probably cull that old stag
this coming year. That stag– to give you an
idea– is worth about a thousand pounds to
us to a client. But he’s cheekier than
he ought to be. You see the head tilting
down at you there? But if you stare at him too
much he bottles it. They don’t like being
stared at. ALEX MILLER: Do they ever
attack humans ever? NIALL ROWENTREE: My father was
very badly mauled by one when I was a kid, but it
was a park stag. If they lose their fear of man
they become dangerous. He was quite badly lacerated
with him. He was struck in the head
and then two or three times in the body. Yeah, I think if I hadn’t shot
the stag when it was attacking him it might’ve killed him. ALEX MILLER: You shot the stag
when it was attacking him? NIALL ROWENTREE: Yeah. ALEX MILLER: You saved
your dad’s life? NIALL ROWENTREE: Yes. ALEX MILLER: That’s a pretty
cool thing to be able to do when you’re 13. NIALL ROWENTREE: You
do your best. ALEX MILLER: A good one
to have over your old man, isn’t it? So we’ve actually just been this
close to deer, beautiful, beautiful stags. Which is a lovely experience,
only we’re on our way to kill their girlfriends. With any luck, one of the female
deers will attack us and I’ll have to shoot her
out of an act of charity. Deer stalking is centuries
old, one of the most traditional forms of hunting
in the world. And the vast majority
of venison is still produced this way. The deer are culled in order to
promote the health of the land and the ecosystem. The stalker’s prey is
chosen specifically. Once it’s been shot, the carcass
is butchered locally and exported as organic
free-range meat. The process is a large part of
a local economy short of many other options. Tourists like me– we were
continually assured– only help to keep this
part of the world from becoming a desert. So remember, getting these
pretty things is dead ethical. NIALL ROWENTREE: We’ll try and
whisper to one another. But once we get really close we
might not be able to speak. It might just be hand signals. So if you’re happy– quite simple– thumbs up. You’re not so happy, nod your
head, shake your head. Exactly like that. If you burst into tears
I’ll know you’re not feeling up for it. -Where’s the nearest hospital? NIALL ROWENTREE: Fort William. -How far away is that? NIALL ROWENTREE: That’s
about 70 miles away. ALEX MILLER: Good, good. Is this kind of the normal
steepness that we’ll be dealing with? NIALL ROWENTREE: Yes. This is going from sea level
to nearly 1800 feet. How heavy is this thing? The biggest stag we shot here
last season in 2008 was 24 stone 1. ALEX MILLER: So I mean, when you
were dragging them back do we let gravity do most
of the work? NIALL ROWENTREE: No. ALEX MILLER: No? You let us do the work? NIALL ROWENTREE: Yeah,
you’ll do the work. ALEX MILLER: Oh good. We haven’t gone that far, still
really quite exhausting. NIALL ROWENTREE: How
old are you? ALEX MILLER: I’m 25. NIALL ROWENTREE: Embarrassing. ALEX MILLER: How old are you? NIALL ROWENTREE: 44. ALEX MILLER: We’ve just
climbed up some of the steepest stuff I’ve ever walked
up for about an hour. It’s pretty tiring. The view’s absolutely
incredible. But Niall’s just told us that
he’s spotted the deer just over the ridge there. As he puts it, the game is on. Which means it’s going to be
quite quiet and single file from now on. [MUSIC PLAYING] NIALL ROWENTREE: The idea
is to disturb them as little as possible. So once you’ve shot,
you don’t move. And if everything goes according
to plan, the animal will drop where it’s shot, and
the others will look around to try and figure out what’s
happened, and then quietly drift away. The main group is only
80 meters away. ALEX MILLER: Suddenly, Niall
dropped to his knees. We all followed him, and crawled
through icy mud for about 30 meters, until
we reached a mound, my grassy knoll. We stayed frozen for at least
30 minutes while Niall chose our victim. Eventually he beckoned. I crawled alongside him and he
pointed out which deer I was going to shoot. NIALL ROWENTREE:
Now’s the time. [GUNSHOT] ALEX MILLER: Oh wow. NIALL ROWENTREE: Don’t move,
don’t move, don’t move. It’s well hit, it’s well hit. OK? Just wait. Just let them come. Now reload your rifle, please. Pull it back, straight
forward. Safety off and wait
for instructions. See the animal falling? Down she goes. And it’s over. Safety on, finger off. [MUSIC PLAYING]

Hunting Wild Deer in the Scottish Highlands (Part 1)
Tagged on:                                                                                                                                                                             

100 thoughts on “Hunting Wild Deer in the Scottish Highlands (Part 1)

  • April 18, 2013 at 5:42 pm
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    when the morning came the darkness was gone, how fuckin insightful!

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  • April 22, 2013 at 6:37 pm
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    11:15 – WEEEEEEEEEEEEEH!!!! 😀

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  • April 24, 2013 at 7:43 am
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    Deer stalking* Stalking deer! Whether you're hunting with bow and arrow or high powered rifles, whether you're in the Russian Taiga, Canadian boreal, or British Highlands, "stalking deer is one of the most traditional forms of hunting in the world".

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  • April 24, 2013 at 7:08 pm
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    traditional doesn't mean the oldest, it means it is the most original or unchanged form of hunting.

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  • April 26, 2013 at 3:26 am
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    Bows are almost cruel to use these days.

    You just sit in a tree playing gameboy, then a bunch of deer pile around your tree and you just drop them 1 by one, u can usually get a couple before they notice anything.

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  • May 5, 2013 at 9:49 pm
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    Jeans?? While crawling around in the Scottish Winter, this is a real city guy!

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  • May 14, 2013 at 10:43 pm
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    …maybe people using high powered rifles and others hunting with sharp sticks have something to do with it…

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  • May 17, 2013 at 9:29 pm
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    wow

    hunting red deer is like shooting fish in a barrel

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  • May 17, 2013 at 9:31 pm
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    you want good hunting get a three quarter bread hound and …..thats hunting
    rifles not sport dam victorians

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  • May 18, 2013 at 6:30 am
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    "STALKING DEER"

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  • May 21, 2013 at 12:56 am
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    And New Zealand!

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  • May 27, 2013 at 8:11 pm
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    That land is nothing like where we find Woodcock in the states. Look more like Sharptail Grouse upland than Woodcock. Hunt on my Scottish Hunting Brothers!!!!!!

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  • May 27, 2013 at 8:17 pm
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    You obviously don't hunt.

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  • May 28, 2013 at 10:43 pm
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    Souns like Skyrim to me.

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  • May 28, 2013 at 10:44 pm
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    Souns. Yes.

    Reply
  • May 28, 2013 at 10:46 pm
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    I don't see your point here…

    Deer hunting has been part of european (if not world) culture for centuries, my good man. Since the 8th or 9th century(that point is argueable), men here have been hunting deers.

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  • May 29, 2013 at 1:00 am
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    you have obviously never seen bowhunters.

    some stay true and will stalk there prey but others will lure them in with food and drop em in between levels of mario

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  • May 29, 2013 at 11:46 am
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    I own 60 acres and have been hunting Whitetail for 30 years. I am a avid Grouse, Woodcock and duck hunter as well. I love bow hunting ans It's not as easy as you think. Don't go by what you see on T.V.

    Reply
  • May 30, 2013 at 12:17 pm
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    If I'm traveling for a hunt to another country unless something happened back home, I would be staying at least a week. If it's Scotland though maybe 2 weeks 🙂 Hey that's where my ancestors came from so..

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  • May 30, 2013 at 12:18 pm
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    and here in America

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  • June 10, 2013 at 7:48 pm
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    sport hunting aka hunting for fun not necessity

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  • June 19, 2013 at 11:28 pm
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    Does anybody know where this is, i wouldn't mind visiting the area and do a bit of hunting?

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  • June 24, 2013 at 10:05 am
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    did you even watch the video?

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  • June 26, 2013 at 6:09 pm
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    This is the most traditional form of hunting dumbass.

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  • August 5, 2013 at 5:09 pm
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    Suppressed rifle too, doing Swedish moose hunter style

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  • August 12, 2013 at 8:52 am
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    Why do we, in Britain, always have to be presented with the 'city boy's' approach to these subjects? So the presented clearly revels in his status as being 'from Camden' and from then on in it's the usual, hackneyed inverted snobbery that is so listless and done to death. He visited an ancient crater ffs, can't we hear more from a man than 'I shot the shit out of the river…and the sky'. Whatever, man. Is this even a 'documentary'? Or is it an introspective reflection on the modern urbanite?

    Reply
  • August 19, 2013 at 3:40 pm
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    "Most important thing: don't shoot the dogs".
    That had me in stitches.

    Good form, lads.

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  • August 31, 2013 at 5:12 am
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    Oh the land of my ancestors, I do so love you.

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  • September 18, 2013 at 8:42 pm
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    Dont call me guy, buddy

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  • September 19, 2013 at 8:43 pm
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    Culling is not the correct word. Call it what it is – MURDER !

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  • October 21, 2013 at 4:46 pm
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    man go and learn how to shoot a shotgun and stop shooting at a woodcock that has hit Japan by the time u shot!

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  • November 30, 2013 at 12:34 am
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    Ignore the idiotic comments. Hunting is a way of life for many of us here in Canada, harvesting your own meat, in touch with Nature. I give you guys a lot of credit for taking part in this activity. To be honest, I really did not think there were many places left in the UK for hunting. Great video, and beautiful rugged country, much like my home here in Newfoundland. Keep the videos coming.

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  • December 9, 2013 at 12:59 pm
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    Responsible hunting is the best form of conservation and contributes more to the preservation of many species and habitats than any other form. Culling is not murder. It removes the weak and old animals to ensure the health of the herd. In most parts of the world it is mans responsibility to control the population of deer to curb the risk of disease and starvation if their numbers get too high. 
    One stag is worth a £1000, how much of that goes back into the local economy and the preservation of the Highlands, where if it wasn't for hunting red deer it would probably be another sheep farm or commercial forestry. Hunting is an age old tradition and when practiced responsibly it is an ethical and rewarding pastime for you and your quarry.

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  • December 17, 2013 at 11:22 pm
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    I think this video could have been better. I just dont enjoy the quality, but I'm ok with deer shoots n stuff

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  • January 8, 2014 at 7:52 pm
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    quite an enjoyable video, the scenery etc and the abundant wildlife , unfortunately you have missed your vocation as well as the woodcock, you should contact the producers of the MUPPETT show I believe they are looking for a human to star in the next show and I believe you are that human…

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  • January 15, 2014 at 4:56 pm
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    i really enjoy hunting like this as im in south africa the landscape is quite different so the shots can be quite long but i much prefer eating the meat of an animal that has lived its life as intended. it ate when it wanted to ,fucked when it wanted to and roamed freely. taking a life is never easy and i understand how viscoius people can be on the subject but the truth is that single shot that dropped that animal and it took 40 seconds to die is actually far more humane than a slaughter house…if you want to argue the please read up on abbatior methods and see how disgusting your market meat is

    Reply
  • January 27, 2014 at 8:57 pm
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    'Worried that I might not fit in.'  Hahahahahahaha  Where does he think he's going?  As a Scot, the portrayal of the highlands in this video is highly amusing. 

    Reply
  • August 11, 2014 at 11:25 pm
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    Nice to see big taggy in this video . on yourself .

    Reply
  • August 16, 2014 at 5:52 pm
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    Haha…I love how VICE considers deer hunting so out of the ordinary and wild.  VICE brings us stuff like LSD Underground and behind the scenes of ISIS.  Putting deer hunting in the same mix is really LOL!

    Reply
  • August 21, 2014 at 9:59 pm
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    LOL when he killed the dear he was like nearly crying HAHAHAHA man the fuck up ay

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  • September 6, 2014 at 2:44 pm
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    wow…what a wimpy and grumpy wee urbanite. Very little respect for a place he knows so little about. And why, WHY does he "shoot the shit out of the river and sky"…would expect that from a child, not an adult presenting a documentary.

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  • September 10, 2014 at 2:23 pm
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    This guy is pathetic. What a wus.

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  • September 13, 2014 at 10:18 pm
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    You would think they would have shown them how to hold a shotgun properly because I didn't see ether of them put there face to the stock

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  • September 18, 2014 at 2:55 am
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    It has always been a dream of mine to see Scotland and to go on a hunt in the high
    land a dream of dreams so when up to 6:30 all I hear is complaining and moaning and caring on be thankful for the chance to do it. If I had the money I would be there in a heart beat. 

    Reply
  • September 22, 2014 at 9:16 am
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    What a weedy city-boy mincer. 

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  • December 15, 2014 at 5:26 pm
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    What a massive bellend

    Reply
  • December 29, 2014 at 7:01 am
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    Here is an idea for you VICE: hunting hogs with machine guns in Texas. That's how we roll.

    Reply
  • February 5, 2015 at 5:54 am
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    I love these softie anti hunting cunts.  where I'm from not only is there no closed season and no bag limits, but the government fully encourages shooting deer (tahr chamois hare geese etc) on sight, hires government shooters, and drops poison throughout deer (etc) habitat in an attempt to slowly and inhumanly kill them all.  hunters fight for the animals existence while the govt. fights for a total cull.

    Reply
  • June 14, 2015 at 5:46 pm
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    If you were from he US, by your age, you may have shot 20 different guns and 10k rounds of ammo. Just saying!

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  • July 25, 2015 at 5:41 am
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    How the hell did he get the thousand yard stare from that? Shoots one deer, looks like he just came back from a tour in Nam.

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  • September 29, 2015 at 8:32 am
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    Shitty camera work…..like rank amateurs……Wtf Vice ???

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  • November 2, 2015 at 11:04 pm
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    travelling for 15 hours?! where the f*ck did you come from!? Drive.

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  • December 3, 2015 at 3:27 pm
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    The first kill is often the toughest/hardest to get over. Even more so if your from the city/ culture that does not cull their own meat for the table. Once that sence of reality is lost of growing and hunting ones own food perceptions and expectations are things become hazy and rather distorted. The main thing is to keep the mind open to experiences and to form your own genuine opinion. The shot was a good shot resulting in a clean kill. The animal did not die for the sake of being a trophy but was utalized in the fullest compasity so brovo to everyone involved for that. This always a nice short film, I enjoyed it. Thanks for sharing it. And happy hunting.

    Reply
  • February 10, 2016 at 7:03 pm
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    What a pair of fucking cunts

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  • February 29, 2016 at 8:08 pm
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    The English aristocracy introduce deer stalking in the 1850's? What a load of shit.

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  • March 20, 2016 at 10:07 pm
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    was it just me or was the video quality not that good?

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  • May 5, 2016 at 1:11 am
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    FUCK WHOEVER HINTS ANIMALS

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  • June 21, 2016 at 12:58 am
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    Thank you for Vice, Mr. Smith.

    Reply
  • August 30, 2016 at 7:16 pm
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    Welcome to the comments section of a hunting video, the most triggered place on the internet.

    Reply
  • January 3, 2017 at 6:14 pm
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    what outfitter is this?

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  • January 7, 2017 at 4:43 pm
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    Wow this is weirdly terrible.

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  • January 19, 2017 at 9:54 pm
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    Why don't you grow up? Just one point, for instance. The place you were travelling to, Ardnamurchan, you can't even pronounce it, try ARD NA MURCHAN, not difficult for most normal people. Here you are though – having the complete piss taken out of you by the local guides. I bet you never even looked at, never mind saw or appreciated the country, the ethos or the animals. Fuck you and fuck you moronic aim of being a "hunter" One of these days you, yes Fuckin YOU will be hunted.

    Reply
  • April 8, 2017 at 7:05 pm
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    please no lectures just hunting

    Reply
  • April 26, 2017 at 9:37 pm
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    I couldn't even watch this through.
    "Last indigenous tribe" ????
    Shooting clays without even mounting the guns to their cheek
    Shooting the river and up in the air for the sake of it
    This is not a documentary of hunting in Britain, this is just badly made shit!

    Reply
  • May 10, 2017 at 5:48 pm
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    the host was a proper fucking tosser

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  • May 31, 2017 at 12:14 pm
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    they were so bad with guns

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  • August 17, 2017 at 2:49 pm
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    Pure antihunting propaganda!

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  • October 15, 2017 at 9:59 am
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    Is that red deer or red stags. We hunt them here in Australia. Got one last year with my remington model 700 in .300win mag.

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  • October 23, 2017 at 7:30 am
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    I thought to be a reporter like him you would need good people skills and to be nice but oh well apparently not also when he was saying it was so windy he could barely walk the other people were just strolling up the hill behind him.

    Reply
  • November 16, 2017 at 8:25 pm
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    Murder? Killer? Who is this little shitstain presenter?? This guy needs to grow a spine and have a little respect for the real world.

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  • December 6, 2017 at 9:45 pm
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    City boy

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  • January 18, 2018 at 11:14 pm
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    What a tit

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  • January 26, 2018 at 2:28 pm
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    This prick shouldn't be allowed within a mile of a gun, he bloody shot from the hip like he was in a movie

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  • January 29, 2018 at 12:12 am
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    ……………..but are they junkies

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  • March 21, 2018 at 1:15 pm
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    Would like to know what caliber rifle you are shooting, and perhaps the distance of the shot. Love the video. Scotland is gorgeous.

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  • April 10, 2018 at 5:21 am
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    Wild animals, including black bears, are a precious natural resource. Hunting is cruel. Animals are Innocent. Compassion. Respect for life. We are capable of creating non-lethal, compassionate ways to curb animal populations if it is necessary. Our species can do better than kill.

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  • April 20, 2018 at 4:48 pm
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    Like if ye ken what gralloch means this cunt doesn’t

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  • May 14, 2018 at 8:55 pm
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    Bullshit

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  • June 4, 2018 at 2:52 am
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    I’d love to hunt in Scotland one day. The scenery is absolutely beautiful as well.

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  • July 19, 2018 at 5:34 pm
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    I watched the firdt ten minutes with horror, you fell in the burn, couldn't get your cheek on the stock & peered down the muzzle of a closed gun…But…. you took a balanced view & summed up your stay very honestly.
    Kudos to you boy…

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  • July 27, 2018 at 6:53 am
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    He should come to Tennessee lol he wouldn’t make it here

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  • August 6, 2018 at 1:01 pm
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    Hi, today we will be going to Scotland to virtue signal. Be sure to subscribe to our channel to see more virtue signalling from around the world. 👍

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  • September 6, 2018 at 6:03 pm
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    That guy is soft, he aint from no Camden

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  • October 27, 2018 at 9:37 pm
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    I don’t have a problem as long as the animal you kill isn’t endangered and you kill it quickly and you actually kill it for a reason like the meat or fur or horns or something and as long as it’s legal obviously

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  • November 19, 2018 at 9:07 am
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    These Scot are not a “Tribe”, I would hope a documentary presenter would respect that please, there are living there way, so, I say again, respect that please

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  • December 27, 2018 at 11:14 am
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    "Killing" "Murder" "Victim'

    Fuck off it's Hunting, it's not Trophy hunting, that deer is going to feed a lot of mouths, who said we must buy food instead of hunting, fishing and growing it ourselves? Food corporations and left wing vegan softies

    Reply
  • March 11, 2019 at 7:18 pm
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    What a dobber he can't even say Ardnamurchan

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  • April 4, 2019 at 7:35 am
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    ARD-NA-MUR-CAN ……not that difficult to pronounce

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  • April 8, 2019 at 12:03 pm
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    Throwback to when Vice actually did nuanced, interesting shows and not pure far left propaganda.

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  • April 19, 2019 at 6:42 pm
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    “Nature at our mercy” falls into stream

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  • May 21, 2019 at 7:12 pm
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    Scotland's not for the weak!

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  • June 2, 2019 at 7:40 am
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    You need hunted.

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  • August 2, 2019 at 2:10 pm
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    Good video

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  • August 22, 2019 at 7:17 pm
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    I'd love to be able to find my own meat instead of someone else preparing it, I have trust issues

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  • August 22, 2019 at 7:20 pm
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    No wonder the scots want independence when England is represented by southerners

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  • August 26, 2019 at 5:00 pm
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    Presenter shows zero respect

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  • August 27, 2019 at 7:51 pm
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    IRA will be hunting you soon. A bullet in the head required

    Reply
  • October 2, 2019 at 4:57 am
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    I feel for the English men who can’t have a gun to protect their families. 1997 should be a year the world gun community will never forget.

    Reply

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