20121 West State Hwy 52
Kinston,     AL 36453
334-378-9882
info@inheatscents.net

This site last updated 05/11/2017

Brush & Rub Corn Scent

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Here's the BEFORE PHOTOS of the tree rubs I wanted to create using TEXASBOARS/In Heat Scents Products. This area is 100% free roam with only a small population of wild hogs in very open cattle land. Its tough getting them to my place, so when they come to my set up I want them to spend time at it! Giving them a place to rub spend time and leave their own scent is a big help!

Here's the small tree at the time of the application. GRIM REAPER was sprayed on the base of the small tree behind the feeder.


HERE's what they look like now, two weeks later.


A NEW PRODUCT was also field tested at this location. BRUSH & RUB LIQUID CORN was used on the other small tree.










































BRUSH & RUB is NEW and oil based version of our synthetic LIQUID CORN. Being oil based it stays on the tree regardless of rain! The BRUSH & RUB PRODUCTS are available in CORN and ACORN scent.

All of our scents are reasonably priced, and won't break your personal budget for hunting and trapping.



Acorn - Corn Field Test #1
August 22, 2006

Fred (Hunter Claus) sent me some of his new Corn and Acorn liquid scent attractant to try out and field test in my European boar pens. Here are my tests conducted during field test #1 and the results observed.

I make no money or profit whatsoever from these products.

I first arrived at the pens at around 6:30 pm. It was cloudy and in the low 90's. The hogs were hungry and ready to be fed. I poured a small amount of the acorn scent in one trough and the same amount of the corn scent in a trough close by. The hogs sniffed on both scents but really got after the acorn scent. Small shoats and a sow flipped over in the trough with the acorn scent.

I then fed the hogs their regular feed. I walked approx 10' away from the troughs to the water hole. I poured half the corn scent (bout 2 oz) on one side of the water hole in the mud at the water's edge. I walked to the other side of the water hole (water hole is bout 8' in diameter) and poured the acorn scent on the edge of the mud in the same manner as I did the corn. Samson (big boar in my avatar) left the feed trough after only taking a few bites (rare) and went directly to the acorn scent and rolled in it over and over covering both his sides with the acorn scent and totally wallering out a dent in the ground. (I've only seen him do this with spoiled cooking oil and Black Gold.) He did this for about 1 minute then slowly returned to the feed trough only after covering himself with the scent.

Smaller hogs walked to both areas and smelt the groung while smaller boars rolled in the acorn scent much like Samson had done.

I am totally convinced that the acorn scent was an excellent attractant for the hogs. The corn was not their pick when both scents were put out at the same time.

I will try each scent seperately in the pens on different days and then will try them in font of the game camera down by the river to see how the deer react.

_________________
Cody Weiser
Wild Boar USA-Brutal Boar Creations/ Owner
Weiser Weight & Tusk Wild Boar Record Book
Wild Boar USA


Brush & Rub Corn Scent - 4 Ounces - $13.45
$5.50 shipping on all
Regular Domestic US Priority Mail per Order

International Orders will carry an additional charge.


Brush & Rub Corn Scent - 2 - 4 Ounce bottles - $23.00
$5.50 shipping on all
Regular Domestic US Priority Mail per Order

International Orders will carry an additional charge.
Saves $3.90


Brush & Rub Corn Scent - 3 - 4 Ounce bottles - $35.00
$5.50 shipping on all
Regular Domestic US Priority Mail per Order

International Orders will carry an additional charge.
Saves $5.35


Brush & Rub Corn Scent - 4 - 4 Ounce bottles - $46.00
$5.50 shipping on all
Regular Domestic US Priority Mail per Order

International Orders will carry an additional charge.
Saves $7.80


Douglas Mason Traps 5 Hogs
Using Corn Scent and Black Gold
November 02, 2006

Last week posted picture of 6 hogs and have 5 more today in same trap. Using Corn Scent and Black Gold to attract. Been working well for me and coons not eating corn because none in the trap.






Attractants and Lures can be broken down into four main categories.

  1. Food attractants and lures which appeal to the animals hunger and include ingredients in their diet, and indicate to the animal that there is food here.

  2. Curiosity attractants and lures which are scents that appeal to an animals curiosity.

  3. Matrix attractants and lures which have scents and musk from female animals that are in heat that appeal to a specific animals nature. They tend to make the animal not so suspicious, because they think one of their own kind was in the area.

  4. Gland attractants and lures, usually made from the glands of animals, which also have the effect of making an amimal think that another of his kind is on his turf. Gland attractants and lures will also plays on the territorial nature of most furbearing animals. Most furbearing animals establish a home range which they protect from invaders. The smell of an animal that is not a member of their group will usually cause an investigation. This also works both ways, because a trespassing animal will also investigate the smell to determine what other animals are in this range and which ones to avoid.

In theory, attractants and lures will provide a smell that an animal will find attractive. This being the case, some trappers and hunters believe that an attractant or lure will have an overwhelming and mesmerizing effect on the animal, causing it to cover great distances to investigate the area of the scent location. In practice, lure is most effective when used at sets made very close to the animal's natural line of travel. An animal is much more likely to investigate a smell that is close by than one that is far off. Attractants and Lures are not a substitute for reading animal sign or knowing animal habits.

For an animal to be attracted by an attractant or lure, first it must smell the scent of the atrractant or lure. That seems like a simple statement, but this is one thing that many trappers and hunters fail to consider when making scent dispenser locations. The smell of the attractant or lure travels on air currents. If there is a steady air current or a prevailing wind, an animal traveling on the upwind side of a scent dispenser will not smell the attractant or lure.

Attract and lure quantity and scents also need to be adjusted for temperature conditions. As temperature lowers, attractants and lures give off less smell, and attractant and lure quantity should generally be increased as temperatures go down.