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In response to blip #107502

French_Fried said:
@CCoyote: elements of strategy, competition, and physical/mental endurance

They ride a jeep into the bush with a high-powered rifle to shoot an animal at a distance where it has no chance whatsoever of either defending or fleeing. They take guides with them, so they don't really have to do the strategy for themselves. What competition; with other hunters?

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In response to blip #107505

CCoyote said:
They ride a jeep into the bush with a high-powered rifle to shoot an animal at a distance where it has no chance whatsoever of either defending or fleeing. They take guides with them, so they don't really have to do the strategy for themselves...

Or better yet (and more $$), take a helicopter into a stocked, or at least prepared and controlled, sanctuar...erm...environment.

The dangers and effort are minimized, for maximum killing enjoyment. Kinda like glamping in a well-stocked RV.

Obviously, this kind of trek is for the wealthy degenerate; take away the $$ forked over, and I'd say that most 'normal' people who trophy hunt are actually sustenance hunting, while also keeping mementos. If not, back to me calling it poaching.

In response to blip #107505

CCoyote said:
They ride a jeep into the bush with a high-powered rifle to shoot an animal at a distance where it has no chance whatsoever of either defending or fleeing.

They have a hell of a lot higher chance than the billions of cows that are slaughtered in factory farms which never had any opportunity to escape in their lives tbh. Lives spent entirely in captivity as opposed to hunted animals that lived free. I know more than one thing can be bad but trophy hunting is a complete non-issue compared to factory farming both in scale and humaneness except when it's targeting endangered animals

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