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Articles

Why Is “Fun” Fun?

Four Fun Tips To Insure Hunting’s Future

 

Last hunting season I cooked some pheasant following a classic French recipe for chicken. The key component was the sauce. With lots of ingredients, the preparation time took hours and then three hours more in the oven. The sauce was fantastic!

I have been thinking about that sauce as I write and lecture about 3R and youth hunting programs.  I’ve asked dozens of young hunters why they like to hunt. Without exception, the most frequently stated reason for their attraction is that hunting is fun. Fun—a simple word but a complex concept. When people use words, I want to know precisely what they mean. I’ve gently asked young hunters, “Why is ‘fun’ fun?

BEYOND THE 3Rs

Thoughts about implementing the 3Rs developed as I sit chained to my computer and write the final chapters for my book for hunter education students and young hunters: The Honorable Hunter: A Call To Action to Defend and Advance Hunting

I share two points.

It’s Natural!

Skills To Refute A Deceitful Anti-Hunting Argument

by Michael Sabbeth



A few weeks ago, a person asked what I planned to talk about at a forthcoming hunting seminar. “Hunting’s contribution to animal conservation,” I replied. An example to support my position was the Dallas Safari Club’s auction of a black rhino hunt in Namibia. Hunting, I explained, had led to the enrichment of many wild game species. The black rhino hunt, I said, would raise money for clean water projects, increase funding for anti-poaching enforcement and, significantly, hunt a mature non-reproducing male that had already killed five young rhinos.

TO SAVE SCHOOL CHILDREN, COLORADO GETS F.A.S.T.E.R.-

by Michael Sabbeth

https://thewoma.org/2019/02/faster-program-response-to-school-shootings/

Writing this article evoked pain and optimism. Maybe you’ve seen the bodies. I interviewed people who have. Likely you’ve seen photos of the bodies. You’ve certainly read about them; seen media coverage of the schools, the police, the emergency treatment personnel. Doubtless you’ve seen the volcanic eruption of infinite pain that pervades every fiber of the human soul. No doubt you’ve seen the piles of teddy bears, flowers, candles and cards placed on the school grounds, gestures of anguish caused by another school shooting, and then the question raised so predictably it’s become a cliché: How can we prevent these killings?


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Michael G. Sabbeth is a lawyer in Denver, Colorado. He lectures on ethics and rhetoric. He has written the book "The Good, The Bad and The Difference: How to Talk with Children About Values." & is now working on a book titled "No More Apologizing! Arguments to Defend and Advance Hunting and the Shooting Sports."

Michael Sabbeth

Michael Sabbeth

Michael G. Sabbeth is a lawyer in Denver, Colorado. He lectures on ethics and rhetoric. He has written the book "The Good, The Bad and The Difference: How to Talk with Children About Values." & is now working on a book titled "No More Apologizing! Arguments to Defend and Advance Hunting and the Shooting Sports."

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