Exploring Biking GearExploring Biking Gear

About Me

Exploring Biking Gear

Hello, it's Vanessa Dubola here to talk to you about biking. When I was a young girl, I struggled to lose weight and keep it off. I continually focused on my diet in an attempt to keep the excess pounds at bay. Eventually, I realized that I was living a sedentary lifestyle that was making it difficult to stay at a healthy weight. As a result, I picked up biking as my new hobby. I started spending a lot of time on my mountain bike. I rode on trails, streets and through parks to work out my body and burn calories. Since I was instantly in love with this hobby, I started picking up lots of biking gear. I'd like to use this site to discuss biking gear uses and benefits. I hope you follow along and learn something new about gear used for biking. Thanks for visiting.

Stocking Your Blind Bag Properly For A Successful Hunt

Your blind bag is a critical supply when you are out hunting waterfowl. Remember that the areas where you hunt are typically remote, so you will not have access to anything beyond what's in your bag in most cases. That means preparation is important. Here's a look at some of the things that you should always have in your blind bag before you leave.

Fundamental Supplies

The first thing to do is review your fundamental supplies. You should have an adequate stock of shotgun shells so that you do not run short while you are out. Make sure you have the proper calls and stock up on some extra batteries, just in case. In addition, consider including a rangefinder so you can read distance and assess your opportunities more effectively with a decoy's placement.

Safety Materials

Your safety is essential when you are out hunting for any waterfowl. Remember that the unpredictable can always happen, so it is best to be prepared. A well-stocked first aid kit including topical antibiotics, bandages, and water-safe wraps can help you safely address any injuries while you are in the duck blind. You should also have emergency supplies for your retriever. Dogs are vulnerable to injuries as well, and you don't want to be caught unprepared for an injured leg, paw, or snout.


When you are hunting waterfowl, there's always a risk of dirt, mud, and other obstructions interfering with your barrel, your scope, and your other equipment. Include collapsible brushes, a basic tool set, clippers for the brush, water-safe matches, and even electrical tape. Expecting the unexpected can help ensure adequate preparation for whatever might come your way.

Energy Sources

Time can pass much faster than you might expect it to when you are out hunting, and the activity and stress can burn calories for both you and your retriever. Make sure you have supplies in your blind bag to refuel. Energy bars are nutrient and calorie-dense, providing a boost when you need it most. You can even find a variety of energy bars designed specifically for retrievers and similar dogs, giving you an emergency energy source for your pup as well.

The better prepared you are before you head out to hunt, the better the overall experience is likely to be. Stock your blind bag with this in mind, considering each of these categories as well as anything else that might apply to your specific hunting location or style. 

For more info, contact a local company that sells waterfowl hunting blind bags