Tennessee Hunts and Deer Leases

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Large Variety of Exotics to Hunt

Large Variety of Exotics to Hunt

Price under $1000
Located in the beautiful scenic foothills of the Cumberland Mountains, this location offers the finest wild boar and exotic hunting experience. The lodge boasts modern amenities in a rustic setting. They specialize in providing the…
  • Acres
  • Contact Lease Owner
  • Zip
  • 38574
  • County
  • Putnam
  • Type
  • Short Term, Annual
  • Game
  • Elk, Turkey, Hog, Exotics

Tennessee’s Hunting Landscape

The state of Tennessee provides excellent terrain and a beautiful environment for any hunter. The region is surrounded by mountains, which produces prime hunting for large game animals. In the Tennessee bottom lands, there is flood plains and swamp areas, referred to as the Delta region. While many areas maintain mountain ranges, the Appalachian Ridge of the state, shows large valleys and wooden ridges. The hunting territory of Tennessee shows a wide range of diversity for any hunter. 

Tennessee Hunting Season for Elk

Beginning in December of 2000, the Tennessee Wildlife Resource Agency (TWRA) began to release small amounts of elk into Wildlife Management Areas. 201 elk were released over a total of eight years, with an estimation that the elk herds are now a little over 400. Due to this estimate, in 2009, Tennessee was able to announce their first ever elk hunt, in 150 years. Tennessee elk hunting is regulated by a quota permit system, where 15 quota permits can be issued. Read MoreOne of the 15 permits will be given to a non-profit wildlife conservation organization, with proceeds helping the TWRA Elk Management Program. With this in mind, the TWRA also understands that in some areas of Tennessee, the numbers of hunters needs to be restricted. Tennessee also has a priority point system for hunting elk. A hunter is given one point for each year he/she applies, and is unsuccessful up to the maximum for that particular hunt. Each point system is unique and is separate for different quota hunts. 

Tennessee Deer Hunting Regulations

Deer hunting proves to be an increasingly popular hunt, but the state does regulate deer hunting with limitations statewide. Tennessee labels game deer into three types, these include, legal bucks, antler-less deer, and albino deer. The statewide limit for legal bucks is three, with no more than one taken per day. The Antler-less deer regulations are limited in different areas, while hunting albino deer is completely prohibited. Deer hunting is divided into three hunting units, with each unit representing different counties. Read MoreA Tennessee hunting license is needed to hunt deer. To receive a hunting license, the applicant must have a valid drivers license, proof of residency, and a social security number. Hunting licenses are available to purchase on February 18th, of each year and are valid through the last day of February, the next year. A gear requirement is also needed while hunting deer. The hunter must wear 500 square inches of daylight fluorescent blaze orange. This needs to be worn on the upper portion of his/her body and head, and should be visible in front and in the back while deer hunting, except on archery hunts only. Tennessee hunting seasons begins for Archery, Sept. 22nd-Oct. 26th. Gun, Muzzleloader, and Archery begin Nov. 17th-Jan. 6th. The state does offer a Tennessee Lifetime hunting license, which cannot be purchased at general license agencies. Those that are wanting to obtain this license, can call the TWRA Nashville Office at 615-781-6500. 

Hunting Land for Sale in Tennessee for Hogs

If the sportsman is looking for an an exciting and adventurous hunt in the state, Tennessee boar hunting would be in the top 5. In 1999, TWRA made an effort to control the development of wild hog populations. Therefore, Tennessee hog hunting opened as a statewide season, with no bag limit. In 2011, new regulations were changed for hog management, which stated that wild hogs are no longer big game animals. Landowners have the best opportunity for hunting wild hogs on their property. A landowner can harvest wild hogs year-round without a limit, and can trap with bait.
Read MoreWhile seeking for wild hogs on private property, license wild boar hunting, in the state, is not needed for the landowner. For these reasons, seeking and purchasing hunting land for sale in Tennessee, would provide an excellent area for hog hunting.