#536 Deer Hunting – Hunt’n Buddy App – Joe Rogan

Deer Hunting - Hunt’n Buddy App - Joe Rogan

Hey, folks, this is kind of fun for me, I’m going to head back east actually to Long Island, New York where I went to High School at Massapequa High School. So if any listeners are hearing this and they were in the class of ’64, send me an e-mail at whitetailrendezvous.com and say “hi” to Hutch.

Anyway, I got Joe Rogan, he’s from Long Island and he’s created an app called Hunt’n Buddy. Joe, welcome to the show.

Deer Hunting – Hunt’n Buddy App – Joe Rogan

Thank you. Thanks for having me.

Hey, what the heck is this all about? You know, we got together and talked on social media and I said, “Man, we should put a show together.” So, hey, let’s talk about the beginning of Hunt’n Buddy, why it exists, and we’ll go from there.

Sounds good. Pretty much after years of hunting and trying to start incorporating new hunters into the field we just wanted to get something going that can teach and help experienced hunters and obviously novice hunters that are brand new to the whole aspect. And that’s…we just…I came up with a few ideas and put it on paper, checked out other apps in market and just tried to come up with something that was simple but yet had any feature that would be necessary for just the everyday hunter to use to get from point A to point B, to log data, to do mapping, and just give an extra set of eyes pretty much in the field where sometimes that’s needed when there’s a lack of communication between other hunters. And it’s just, you know, I felt it was a necessary tool that wasn’t on the market for hunters that… And, you know, we all have our phones with us and that’s just where I kind of founded this whole idea from.

So Hunt’n Buddy, and we’re going to go share the screen now. And we’re going to go to Firefox, and we’re going to go to… What’s the name of it, just Hunt’n Buddy,  http:// www.huntnbuddy.com

Joe: H-U-N-T-N-B-U-D-D-Y-A-P-P, huntnbuddyapp.com.

Hunt’n Buddy Featured on

Deer Hunting - Hunt’n Buddy App - Joe Rogan

HUNT’N BUDDY

The fastest growing Hunting App in Google Play & the App Store

     USER FRIENDLY DESIGN 

Customizable maps & parcel info 

Detailed waypoints 

GPS tracking technology

Group hunts 

Text messaging feature

Safety Notification System          {patent pending}

​Alerts & reminders

Detailed weather and solunar reports

Here we go. All right, so it’s a free hunting app in the App Store and Google Play, right? Tell us about it. Tell us…you know, just tell us about it.

 Yeah, so it’s 100% free.

Yeah, so it’s 100% free. We did this on purpose, as well. There’s…we’d like to keep all the features that we offer for everybody to use, everybody to test, everybody to try out. There’s no trial period, there’s no monthly subscription. The app itself is free. We do offer a subscription, yearly subscription, for $29.99 that’s for parcel data. But there is…on the free version you get eight parcel selections per month. Pretty much its main feature is it does mapping, you can post waypoints, you can look up parcel selections, parcel data. There’s trail camera settings, you can take pictures off of your trail cameras and implement them into your phone, drop them on a waypoint. So that will be stored. If you have a trophy buck that you take down and you want to take a picture of it and remember the exact location where it is, you can take that, as well, log it into the app.

One key feature with the mapping is there’s a group hunt feature

One key feature with the mapping is there’s a group hunt feature where if you and I both go out into the field, you go on a property that I own, you’ve never been there before, I don’t have to go through the whole process of, “This is one stand, this is the next trail.” All I have to do is send you a friend request, as long as you have the app you accept, I invite you to a hunt, now we’re both live on our phones on a group hunt. You see every parcel selection that I’ve selected, every waypoint that I’ve put down, and my location, my live location. And I see your live location, as well. So in theory I’m sharing all my data with you, who could have just walked off…never been on my property before and have full access to everything.

there is a feature within that that you can hide a waypoint

And just to speak on that, there is a feature within that that you can hide a waypoint or hide anything that you don’t want another hunter to see, because we all know that everybody has their little secret hunting holes that maybe you just want to keep to yourself. And so we made sure after some, I don’t want to say “complaints,” but some questions from subscribers we added that feature in and that seems to be well-liked by most users.

There’s also a weather feature which gives detailed weather, the forecast, diametric pressure, seven-day forecast.

There’s also a weather feature which gives detailed weather, the forecast, diametric pressure, seven-day forecast. Then there’s a solunar feature which some people swear by, some people think it’s a hoax, but I personally use it and I like it. It goes by the moon, the tides, there’s a peak game activity time which I’ve found myself that that does work. And, you know, given different scenarios and during the rut and stuff I know things get thrown off, but there is some truth to that, there’s many books out on it, and we felt that was necessary to be put in.

There’s an alarms and reminder feature which is basic as any phone has, you can set up an alarm. And we wanted to put this into the app the gear it that if you have something specific for your hunt or for, you know, your big day, it will come up on the hunting app, it’s not a separate…in your calendar with other business or other personal reminders. So we wanted to put a separate one within the app.

Deer Hunting - Hunt’n Buddy App - Joe Rogan

Joe Rogan CEO Hunt’n Buddy

One of our flagship features is the SNS system. It’s a safety notification system with patent-pending technology on it that you can select any contact in your phone book, or you could select multiple contacts if you want, and set up…enable the SNS location, and then it will automatically send out a text message to your selections of your latitude, longitude, where you’re hunting, and then a Google map that pops open to your specific location. Once this is enabled in your phone, you don’t have to be continually using the app. You can throw the app in your bag, your pocket, keep hunting, and as long as it’s enabled every hour on the hour it will automatically resend a text message, you know, “Joe has moved to this property, Joe is at this property, Bruce is at this property,” until you disable it.

One of our flagship features is the SNS system. It’s a safety notification system

So that has multi-aspects of use, but the main feature obviously is for safety. And, you know, I’ve hunted alone a lot of times, I know other people that hunt alone, I have some family that have medical issues that hunt alone, I have my own medical issues. So I just…that was something that is very personal to me. And if, God forbid, anyone of my family gets into an issue and doesn’t come back when they’re supposed to, at least using this app we know where to find them.

What about land ownership, like onXmaps? What about land ownership?

Yeah, so we have…it’s pretty much the same data we pull from 97.5% of the United States.

Yeah, so we have…it’s pretty much the same data we pull from 97.5% of the United States. Parcel data, the owner’s name, the ownership name, the acreage that they own, all that stuff. So that’s…again, that is what…where the subscription comes in. It is free up to eight parcel selections per month. Every month it recycles, and then you have eight more. And every other feature that I just spoke about is all free. The only paid subscription that would be is if you wanted more than eight parcel selections per month, then you would buy the paid version and that would give you unlimited parcels for all 50 states.

That’s another big thing that we offer even on the free version, all 50 states parcel selections. Some other companies limit it to per state and we’ve decide that, you know, we wanted to share it, share the wealth with everyone, and that’s where we’ve came up with that feature.

Now have you integrated this with game unit…game management units throughout the country?

No. We’re in the process of that. I was previously in law enforcement and we have some connections with that that we’re working on now.

Yeah, because that would be huge. I know, you know, onXmaps does that and a number of other companies do that.

And it’s so helpful because I’m hunting a state I don’t know, I’m in Wyoming, I’m in unit 67, and I get an antelope tag and I’m going, “There’s no fence.” I mean…

Right.

But you say, “Okay, is that private land, public land? You know, who owns that land?” Because I don’t want to get in a situation, I just don’t want to do it.

Right.

So, you know, to have that ability to say, you know, “Here’s where I am, I’m right on the boundary, so it’s a no-go,” or, you know, whatever.

Yeah.

So why did you create… Give me the backstory. I mean you’re pretty smart. You know, how did you create this?

Pretty much a friend of mine, a good friend of my brother’s, wanted to get into hunting and we took him hunting, I don’t know, maybe two years ago. A super smart kid and around 25, 26. He works in Manhattan and told me, “Listen, I have some dealings with making apps,” and the whole nine yards. And then, of course, my brain starts turning and maybe a year later I, you know, told him some ideas I had, he said, “Write it all down and we’ll see what we can do.”

So pretty much, long story short, I came up with the whole plan, idea, of this, that, and implemented it, put it…you know, pushed it forward, and just started rolling with it. And that’s where I pretty much used all personal experiences throughout my life to come up with the majority of these features and functions that are in the app. So I don’t want to say it was easy, but it came to me pretty quick because I’ve had a lot of good and bad experiences through the years, I’m sure as any hunter, and that’s, you know, how we got to where we are now.

when you think about it, you know, where did your hunting tradition come from?

Yeah, so that’s a long story, it might need two podcasts. But since…I don’t know. The first original experience I had was in Upstate New York with my Uncle Larry. My family went to visit them, they had a river cottage. And, you know, from being born and raised in Long Island, going there was very much the equivalent to, like, the Alaskan wilderness that I said. And I know that sounds silly maybe to some people, but that’s how I felt at, whatever, 12 years old, however old I was.

So my Uncle Larry, the life of a hunter, his son is a hunter, he’s about 10 years older than me. And they pretty much showed me, you know, how to handle a firearm. Well, a BB gun at the time, I thought it was a big firearm. And that’s where I practiced with a BB gun. And then went on a few squirrel hunts and chipmunk hunts. And then from there I would go…my dad started deer hunting and I started going with them. And I was still underage, so I wasn’t allowed to carry a firearm. But just being there watching, you know, all of the grown-ups pretty much do their thing and just sitting back and learning. I’ve always just watched things, that’s just how I am. And that was pretty much like I knew that I wanted to do that and that was just what…I don’t know, I just felt it.

Then once I was old enough to hunt, my family bought a house in the same area as my Uncle Larry and we started our own little hunting camp, I guess you’d call it. And every deer season we would come up. You know, everybody worked, obviously, long hours and stuff, so this was like our vacation for the year and we’d all…my uncles and my cousin, we would all gear up and talk about it, you know, for the month coming up to it. And then we would celebrate the night before opening day of deer season, we would have a big feast and I would try to get wild game from somewhere or from the previous year and make some dishes.

So that’s pretty much what led up to, you know, going to that. And then in 2011 my dad was diagnosed with cancer and that kind of threw a wrench into everything and we just kind of all fell apart from that and he ended up passing away in 2014. And our whole hunting camp and everything, we’ve never done it again. So I was left with, you know, I want to still hunt, but at the same time I just felt bad. And I also have some medical issues that kind of limit me. And this goes back to with the app, that it’s somewhat of a helping hand, I guess, when you’re alone or of you need some… You know, just I can make sure that plot things or things that normally you would do with a group you can kind of do on your own.

So I want this to spiral into a platform for new hunters to use it as a…I guess a social method of hunting together. There’s group features, there’s, “Oh, hey, did you check this feature out?” You know, and then that will bring more hunters together, I feel, then. You know, it is hard and everyone has their own groups, and this is a way, almost like a social platform, to reach out to other people to get them involved and engaged in hunting in a different way than we grew up with. You know, that’s, I guess, the main meat and potatoes of it.

tell me about your first deer.

So I was, let’s see, I think 19. It was me, my dad, my Uncle Paul, my Uncle Larry, and my Uncle Larry’s son Lawrence. And we were at our friend’s property. That’s actually a funny story. My uncles and my dad always joked with me, I would always…I knew how to ground blind. We were hunting off of a…I guess, like, a gravel pit. And it was…people would dump in there. So I found a little love seat and I dragged it in the woods with my four-wheeler, put the ground blind over it, and set up a shooting rest on it and I had a little heater. And this was back in the early 2000s. And, you know, everyone was making fun of me, like…you know, they’re all sitting on cushion hot seats on the dirt and I’m sitting in a recliner with a ground blind around me and everything.

So it was the second day after opening day. And where we hunted in New York it was shotgun only at the time, so I had a Mossberg 870 pump, I had a cantilever scope mount with a Bushnell…I still have it, I still use it, Bushnell scope on it. And it was, I’d say, maybe 8:00, 8:30 in the morning and I see a buck come out about 75 yards downrange from me. And I’m watching him, watching, watching. I get him broadside, I have my gun up. I don’t even know how I possibly hit him because I was shaking so much that it sounded like there was an earthquake in the ground blind, the whole thing was just rattling. And I wind up, I got steady, took a shot, and he actually dropped right where I hit him.

My dad and Uncle Paul, I don’t know how, they were 500 yards away from me probably, or more, I look up and they’re there. Like they were so excited because they knew I shot. And my Uncle Larry was there, he showed me how to field dress and it was just a bonding experience that I have never gotten in any other place, you know, throughout my life. And that’s just kind of set in how much of…you know, that’s, like, in your blood, I think, that just made me… You know, and I’m not…it’s not about getting or harvesting the animal at all either, it’s just about the whole experience and everyone teaches different things. We dragged it out together, you know, we celebrated afterwards. And that’s…you know, we…it’s just something that…I guess it’s one of those things that…obviously everyone listening is most likely hunters, but you don’t know the feeling until you actually experience it and it’s almost undescribable, to me at least.

how would you describe that to a non-hunter? Not somebody that’s anti-hunting, but somebody just doesn’t understand hunting, never been. How do you take your story and draw them into it? I mean because you just told a great story. And maybe that’s as simple as it is, but in our battle for recruitment we need to reach people that have never had that experience. How do we do that?

so that’s something that I’ve, I guess, evolved since I’m a little older now, and I don’t want to say wiser. But when I was younger I used to be a little aggressive about that because I had…I don’t want to say my views, but I knew what I was doing was humane, right, and ethical and some people would just you say the word “hunting” and they jump down your throat, and then I would get somewhat combative, I guess.

Now though I’m at the point where, one, if you don’t want to hear it, if you’re an anti-hunter, I respect that. Don’t, obviously, bring on me…bring upon me, you know, your views if I’m not going to do that to you. But at the same time if it’s someone that just doesn’t hunt, and I have a lot of family that doesn’t hunt, friends that don’t hunt, and they make jokes but they respect it. And I honor that more, I think, than the person screaming at you. And got to pretty much… Long Island, all my friends, 90% of them don’t hunt, never hunted, never will hunt. If you said, “I’ll give you a million dollars to go out in the woods,” they wouldn’t do it, type of thing. But they respect what I do and they respect how I do it and, you know, I just started trying to process my own meat and I cook everything, I eat everything.

Deer Hunting - Hunt’n Buddy App - Joe Rogan

Bianca Jane Team Member

So it’s something that you have to, I feel, experience. And I would encourage someone that’s not an anti-hunter but is just someone that has an open mind to even just go an experience it. It’s just being one with nature and something that you just can’t get anywhere, you can’t get anywhere else. And, I don’t know, it’s, you know, you either feel it or you don’t feel it type of thing. And that’s just I’ve never…I don’t know, that’s just what I can say to, you know, try to explain it to someone. You just have to…if you have an open mind and want to learn or want to see what it’s about and where we came from, where, you know, hundreds of years ago our ancestors did as a way of life, you’re going to feel that and that’s just what it means to me.

That works. Do you still have the cabin up north?

Yes, yes, yes. Yeah, still do.

So, you know, why don’t you invite some people up and start doing it again? It’s time.

Yeah, I know, I know. We got to do something. We’ve got a buddy of mine and my brother, we’re working on a couple things that we’re trying to set up involved with app and just, again, involve getting it going again. You know, that’s still somewhat raw and…

Yeah, when Pops isn’t there it’s hard, I get it.

Yeah, got to keep it alive and, you know, that’s…I know that’s what he’d want us to do and, you know, we’re working on a couple things.

Yeah. And that’s great.

We’ll save that for another episode, but we’ve got a couple things.

Well, good. Yeah, because I’d like to, you know, see how this journey goes and watch you guys because a lot of people come on and there’s a lot of great apps. Because if you know what you’re doing, you can create an app and get it out there and they all work, in one shape or fashion. And I am not an expert, there’s plenty of people out there, Google, you know, hunting apps and you’re going to find them. But, like you said, and I think you said it a number of times, it’s the personal part of it that when you want to be safe. And, you know, to send, automatically send, every hour, you know, those e-mail addresses. And, you know, there’s a number of apps out there that do well and have been very successful doing that.

And the thing is, you know, hunting, it’s challenging physically and we’re entering into a period, I know in Colorado that we have a lot of growers. Weed is legalized in Colorado. Well, they’ve been using the public lands to grow, you know, for a long time, but now there’s more pressure on that. So that puts more people that could care less about hunting, they’re just up there, you know, growing. And so, you know, to have the additional safety feature, lat., lon., and all that, you know, it’s a real thing.

And people say, “Oh, you’re crazy, it doesn’t happen.” Yeah, it does happen. Two years ago I was in the wilderness and we were approached. Nothing happened, everything backed off. Just, you know, I got the heck out of there, me and my partner just got the heck out of there, I didn’t want any part of it. Knew what was happening and just said, “Hey, I’m backing up, I’m leaving. Just, you know, we’re out of here, we’re gone.” And you think about that and you go, “Man, that’s kind of different.” And it’s no different living in New York, as I did a long time ago. You know, stuff happens in New York. And it’s just you just got to have situational awareness. But to have a tool that you can…you know, with a couple clicks people know exactly where you are, what the situation is, and can send help. Not to mention a broken arm or some accident type of thing. But, you know, some other types of things that could happen. So I think there’s a big need for these types of apps in the marketplace. And, you know, I’ll look forward to, you know, testing yours out, that’s for sure, this summer.

And when you think about you today and if you knew X 10 years ago, would that have made you a better hunter? So I’ll say it another way, “I sure wish I knew that 10 years ago because I would have been able to harvest more deer.” So I call it the one big thing.

So what’s your one big thing?

That’s easy. This is probably the one big thing in life. Patience. Patience to me, I mean I was always, I’m still, going 100 miles a minute

That’s easy. This is probably the one big thing in life. Patience. Patience to me, I mean I was always, I’m still, going 100 miles a minute. I have a cervical fusion, I had a spinal injury and that kind of rocked my world and pretty much made me change every single aspect of my life, including obviously hunting. I have five herniated disks, one collapsed disk in my lumbar. So I’m pretty limited to what I can do physically and sitting and that whole thing. So that kind of forced me to have more patience and rethink everything.

But, going back to the original question, sometimes letting that spike go by or letting that four-point go by and the big guy comes out. Actually, I don’t know if you can see, right behind I have the biggest deer I got, which I got in 2015. It’s a big eight-point. I had a four and a spike come out about an hour before this guy. It was opening day, 7:00 in the morning. The second deer I was going to take, and then I said, “I’m going to wait. Got to have patience, got to remember.” Because so many times I’ve done that, and then either a trail cam or the neighbor or buddy, someone down the road, gets the big guy who was there, but let the little guys come out first.

And so I waited, I remembered, you know, to take a breath, let them go, and wait for the guy. If it doesn’t come, it’s okay. And this guy came walking out. Started going away from me, I grunted, turned, about 65 yards, hit him, and went about four yards and that was it.

So that’s something that when I was younger I would, you know, be all gung-ho trying to, I don’t want to say shoot the first thing I see, but harvest a deer, and that’s all I cared about. Now it’s a little more, you know, I know that there’s management and then there’s hunting for… If you’re hunting and you want, I won’t use the word “trophy,” but if you want to get a big whitetail, then sometimes patience is the deciding factor if you’re going to get it or not. You know, I try to teach that. My brother hunts with me a lot, I try to teach that to him. He’s in his 20s and was probably just like me and just wants to get the first thing he sees because he’s excited and that’s the way we all feel.

And that’s something that I just continue to tell myself. And, like I said, physically I kind of have to…I had to relearn that and have a lot more patience with everything I do now because I can’t do things as fast. But that’s something that I would think I would be a better hunter back, you know, 10 years ago than I was now by just slowing down a bit and assess, and then run at it.

thanks for sharing that because we all have little things that impact us and I think we have to mature into it, we have to mature into deer hunting. And some families it’s, you know, they’re hunting for meat and any legal game on their farm is that’s what it is and they’re going to use it to feed their family, you know, for the next year. And go ahead, there’s other guys. I haven’t shot a whitetail in a number of years for a couple different reasons, but I’ve let a lot past because it’s just I finally realized it’s got to be a special deer. The deer over my shoulder is a special deer, I shot him in Iowa a few years ago and haven’t shot…I really haven’t shot a deer since then. I’ve shot some does and stuff for food.

But, you know, having said that, it’s kind of fun because you don’t get all crazy inside, which I used to. And I still do when I get excited. But you know what you’re looking for. You know? And I talked to a guy last night, he said…you know, Preston Mullens, and he says, you know, “If I reach for my bow, I’m going to shoot that deer. If I don’t reach for my bow, then it’s not a nice deer and, you know, I’m going to let them go. But if I go for my bow, my mind is already made up, you know, I’m shooting. You know, I’m shooting.

So, you know, we all do it differently and it’s just…you know, it’s just that we all learn at different levels, I guess that’s the word I want to say. And so when we move forward, you know, in our hunting experience, the more we learn, the more we can share with other people. And that comes back to recruit and taking kids out and women out and making sure other people, you know, have the same opportunities, you know, that we did.

When you look at your gear, you know, what are you shooting? Talk to me about your gear.

Well, like I said, I’ve mainly hunted in New York and up until this past year they just passed that you could use a refile now, but you could always use…you would always use only shotgun only in the county that I hunted in. Some parts of New York you can use a rifle or… So I mainly…I started maybe, I don’t know, five years ago transitioning into muzzleloaders, the Remington Genesis .50 caliber. Or the same 870 that I had since 18 years old, 870 [Inaudible 00:32:26] with the cantilever scope, same scope and everything. I’ve never [Inaudible 00:32:33]. It works, so I never upgraded or changed or… I don’t want to say “upgrade” because it’s a good gun. But that’s what I usually just go to.

I do bow hunt. I do have some issues with that whole thing with my injuries, but I like to bow hunt. I have yet to find a bow that’s comfortable to practice with. One shot I’m okay, but… So that’s…you know, I don’t hunt as much as I would love to, but that’s [Inaudible 00:33:10] So I’ll take it, you know? At least I can, like I said, I take other people out, show…teach people that want to learn, and that’s more to me than harvesting my own animal. If I can teach someone that, something that I’ve learned, you know, through the years, if I can teach them in a couple days, that means a lot more to me than going out every day and hunting or whatever.

So how do people get a hold of you? Give a shout-out for, you know, how they find you on social media, your website, and all that.

Joe: We have Instagram, Facebook, Twitter, it’s all the same handle, it’s @huntnbuddyapp, H-U-N-T-N-B-U-D-D-Y-A-P-P. E-mail is huntnbuddy.me@yahoo.com. There’s a link on the website that’s pretty much any one of those channels you’ll get a hold of me or one of the team and we’ll get back to you.

So let’s recap. Hunt’n Buddy is for? Who’s it for?

It’s for everyone, it’s for everyone. It’s made for pretty much from beginning to expert and there’s…this is the easiest way that I could describe it to my family members, to people that don’t really use apps or anything

It’s for everyone, it’s for everyone. It’s made for pretty much from beginning to expert and there’s…this is the easiest way that I could describe it to my family members, to people that don’t really use apps or anything. It has as much or as little technology and use as you want it to. If you want to use every function and feature of it, you could be there for days using it. If you want to just drop where your trail cameras are so you don’t forget, that’s all that you have to do with it. And that’s also another reason why we left it as a free app, because I want my uncle who only uses it one month a year to be able to have it and have all the features without having to pay for it. And if you want…if you’re a guide or someone that hunts on…

Okay. So I just went to Hunt’n Buddy and I’m going to get it. I’m not getting the Outfitter Plan, I’m just going to get the normal plan. Now the Outfitter Plan is $29, right? Or the Guide Plan is $19.99.

The Outfitter is for the year, that one we’re going to push. The Guide I think we might be removing. So the Guide is for ads. Nice. Is it downloading? I can’t see.

. So I can’t see it, but you click “allow,” you want to allow the notifications. Usually what you press on most apps when you press “no,” you’re going to press “yes” on this. Because you want…this is something you want, obviously, your location to be shared with the app because it’s helping you. And you want to use it only when using the app, if that’s another pop-up.

I’m being silent, folks, so… Because it’s loading. Oh, it opened. Do you have to have special features for your password?

No, it should just be standard. There’s also a feature to log in with Facebook so you don’t have to put in the codes, but it should be just a standard password that goes in.

Bruce: And I’m setting up for the first time, so… “Create a new account.” Doggone it. Okay, so that’s my bad. So I do that all the time. You got to set an account, folks, I was trying to log in, it was very simple, and you got to create a new account. My bad, that’s on me. And it wasn’t…I was silent… Yeah, I was silent because I was doing the wrong thing, so I’ll straight that out.

Give me a break. And if I’m the first guy to ever do that, well, shame on me, but anyway. And with that, you know, I’m excited to see where this goes. I wish you a tremendous amount of luck, I want to stay in touch and see how we can help you brand your brand and grow the business.

Yes, sir.

Why don’t you say “goodbye” to the folks and give them one more shout-out for Hunt’n Buddy, and then we’ll go?

Thanks, everyone. Thanks for everyone’s support and all the feedback. We love you guys and this is what we’re here for. If you haven’t downloaded it, download it now, http://huntnbuddyapp.com. Thank you, Bruce, appreciate you having me on. And take care, be well, and talk soon.

So on behalf of Whitetail Rendezvous across North America, I’m just thankful for all you listeners to tune in every single day, our numbers are climbing, they doubled over last week. And so, you know, something is happening with Whitetail Rendezvous and, you know, we hit 250,000 earlier this month in, you know, downloads, listeners, and so thank you to all of those. And thank you, Joe Rogan, this is fun, I’m looking forward to see how this thing goes.

Yeah, me too.


Enjoy a cup of Buck Wild Coffee while you listen to the episode..http://www.whitetailrendezvous.com/shopDeer Hunting - Hunt’n Buddy App - Joe Rogan

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