Young coyote harvester


Hayven Reed, age 7, has harvested her first coyote. Hayven spends a lot of time at the home of her grandparents, David and Carla Teboe, who live just north of Wilmington. David Teboe says he is teaching Hayven, who lives in Washington Court House, “the American heritage of hunting and trapping.” The coyote is one of Ohio’s top predators, he said; they are hunted and trapped to keep the population in check, just like Ohio’s deer herd. “Hayven, without hesitation, is up shortly after daylight ready for the adventure of the morning,” he said. “Hayven also enjoys helping in the fur shed.”


Courtesy photo

Hayven Reed, age 7, has harvested her first coyote. Hayven spends a lot of time at the home of her grandparents, David and Carla Teboe, who live just north of Wilmington. David Teboe says he is teaching Hayven, who lives in Washington Court House, “the American heritage of hunting and trapping.” The coyote is one of Ohio’s top predators, he said; they are hunted and trapped to keep the population in check, just like Ohio’s deer herd. “Hayven, without hesitation, is up shortly after daylight ready for the adventure of the morning,” he said. “Hayven also enjoys helping in the fur shed.”

Hayven Reed, age 7, has harvested her first coyote. Hayven spends a lot of time at the home of her grandparents, David and Carla Teboe, who live just north of Wilmington. David Teboe says he is teaching Hayven, who lives in Washington Court House, “the American heritage of hunting and trapping.” The coyote is one of Ohio’s top predators, he said; they are hunted and trapped to keep the population in check, just like Ohio’s deer herd. “Hayven, without hesitation, is up shortly after daylight ready for the adventure of the morning,” he said. “Hayven also enjoys helping in the fur shed.”
http://wnewsj.com/wp-content/uploads/2016/01/web1_RGB_coyote1-cr.jpgHayven Reed, age 7, has harvested her first coyote. Hayven spends a lot of time at the home of her grandparents, David and Carla Teboe, who live just north of Wilmington. David Teboe says he is teaching Hayven, who lives in Washington Court House, “the American heritage of hunting and trapping.” The coyote is one of Ohio’s top predators, he said; they are hunted and trapped to keep the population in check, just like Ohio’s deer herd. “Hayven, without hesitation, is up shortly after daylight ready for the adventure of the morning,” he said. “Hayven also enjoys helping in the fur shed.” Courtesy photo
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