Monster Bull Moose Dropped By Toxic Broadhead At Close Range
Hunting bull moose especially at close range, can be quite dangerous, since these animals are an average weight between 840 to 1500 pounds. You better make sure you can bring that animal down with a single shot of with a large caliber, high-powered rifle. But using a bow, especially at such a close range as 12 yards, I would think that unless you hit him with a heart shot, it would just piss the animal off and send him charging in your direction.
The man in the video below is using what is called, a “Toxic Broadhead” and at a range of only 12 yards with a single shot, brought this massive monster bull moose down.
What is a “Toxic Broadhead” you may ask, well here is a brief description: “Toxic Broadhead series features an innovative blade design with Meatworm Technology—3 blades that curve toward each other in pairs to tunnel through flesh with devastating effectiveness. RCD causes your prey to bleed out quickly, leaving a huge blood trail.” From looking at it, I would assume that any wound caused by this would certainly not only be devastating, but anywhere close to a vital organ would most certainly be fatal, if not from organ damage, then from blood loss. That was the entire idea behind the design.
I’ve seen some photos of the wounds that this arrowhead can make and take it from me…they are devastating as all heck !!
Here is a description from the companies website flyingarrowarcheryusa.com:
Flying Arrow Archery was founded in 2012 by Chris Rager in the incredible state of Montana. Chris the previous owner of Trophy Ridge/Rocket Aeroheads, spends countless days and hours in the field searching for ways to create better archery equipment. Not satisfied with the current broadhead designs, he wanted to engineer a broadhead that would forever change the way Archers think.
Having owned Rocket Aeroheads and having multiple mechanical and fixed blade broadheads in his lineup, he knew personally what archers were looking for – a broadhead that would fly straight and create the most hemorrhage in an effort to harvest an animal as quickly and humanely as possible.
From diligent research and development came the idea that a true coring broadhead could be a revolutionary advance in the field. Archers have tried to get a coring broadhead to work effectively for years. They put blade rings around the back of the fixed blades or use them as bleeder blades. These were mostly used in the old days on traditional equipment with wood or tapered aluminum arrows. The known coring broadheads were simply ineffective and undesirable because most of the arrow’s energy was lost when the ring hit ribs. The concept of coring was intriguing for obvious reasons, yet the old style broadheads would not satisfy today’s archers. Then, along came the unique and innovative Toxic. It’s a coring style broadhead and has no linear blades. The toxic is available in 100 or 125 grains and has multiple replaceable blades that are razor sharp and taper back instead of being perpendicular to the target, which increases penetration dramatically.
It’s the perfect broadhead. It flies as straight and quiet as a field tip, it has great penetration, and it has reduced wind drag for making those tricky shots count when the weather conditions aren’t always cooperating. It’s low profile to reduces the chance of making contact with bone, it has over 4.7 inches of cutting surface making it second to none in its category, and most of all, it has no moving parts, set screws, clips, O-rings or rubber bands.
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