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Bookshelf

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Walking with Whitetails DVD

By Richard P. Smith
Smith Publications; $19.99 plus S&H.
One of the best ways to learn about whitetailed deer is to follow them around to see where they go and what they do, but that’s impossible. Right? Wrong. Veteran photojournalist Richard P. Smith from Marquette, Mich., has been walking with whitetails, both bucks and does of all ages, for years. And now you can share in learning some of the unique things he’s seen and learned about these normally shy animals.

Boundary Waters Canoe Camping third edition

By Cliff Jacobson
FalconGuides, www.falcon.com; 194 pages; $18.95.
This completely revised and expanded edition contains everything you need to know to canoe and camp in the Boundary Waters Canoe Area and Quetico Provincial Park. There are more than 100 stunning full-color photos, new product ideas and revised appendices.
Cliff Jacobson is one of North America’s most respected outdoor writers and wilderness canoe guides. He is the author of more than a dozen top-selling books on camping and canoeing. In 2003 the American Canoe Association presented Jacobson with the Legends of Paddling Award and inducted him into the ACA hall of Fame.

Birding Trails – Texas: Prairies, Pineywoods, Panhandle

By Jim Foster
Sandhill Crane Press, books@wildadvpress.com, 866-400-2012, softcover, 400 pp., $28.95.
Currently, there are more than 48 million birders in the country of which 20 million travel an average of 14 days each year to pursue their birding passion.
Texas is one of the top five birding states in the U.S. with at least 400 different species. In this book, there are more than 200 full-color photos of the key species of birds and more than 50 trail maps and a birder’s check list for each region.

The Mindful Carnivore: A Vegetarian’s Hunt for Sustenance

By Tovar Cerulli
Pegasus Books, 212-504-2924, hardcover and e-book, 304 pp., $26.95.
A vegan-turned-hunter explores our nutritional relationships with the larger-than-human world. Tracing the evolution of his dietary philosophy — from a fateful encounter with a brook trout to a rekindled relationship with the only hunter in his family — Cerulli’s tale blends personal narrative with historical perspective.
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