Home » Project Upland Listen » Her Upland Podcast » Hunting Multiple Dogs: Chaos or Bliss? – Her Upland – Episode #17
Hunting Multiple Dogs: Chaos or Bliss? – Her Upland – Episode #17
Courtney is the Founder of Her Upland and is the…
Hannah Nikonow grew up a big game hunter in Wyoming’s…
There are several factors to consider when hunting multiple dogs together
Hunting multiple dogs together can be an enjoyable experience, or it could be a train wreck. Several factors to determine which dogs to hunt together include each dog’s age, sex, temperament, and experience, in addition to the type of terrain and weather conditions. We hear from Tom Healy, Jay Lowry and Sarah Conyngham on their perspectives of hunting more than one dog at a time.
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Courtney is the Founder of Her Upland and is the Education and Outreach Director at Project Upland Media Group, LLC. She is passionate about sharing knowledge and experiences for DIY upland hunting and all things bird dogs. When she’s not chasing feathers, you’ll find her training and testing dogs for NAVHDA and AKC Hunt Tests and Horseback Field Trials. Courtney hails from Wisconsin and currently resides in Montana with her husband, two toddlers, Bracchi Italiani, and German Wirehaired Pointers.
Hannah Nikonow grew up a big game hunter in Wyoming’s sagebrush sea and became an adult-onset upland hunter in her early 20s. She lives in western Montana with her husband, two bird dogs, and a fluctuating pigeon flock. Her ultimate joy is working behind her Wirehaired Pointing Griffon and Pudelpointer while they hunt, fish, and forage across public lands in the western U.S. Professionally, Hannah works as a Communications and Marketing Coordinator for the Intermountain West Joint Venture, a public-private organization dedicated to bird habitat conservation.
brace up my pointing dogs as often as we can – I want backing opportunities – mine didn’t get it naturally and feel we need to reinforce it regularly – as for the chaos issue – we never shoot anything they don’t handle perfectly – wild flushes are great training opportunities – I demand a solid stop to flush – then load up and go in looking for stay behinds – if we get one, that’s a training bonus