double bull blinds 6

double bull blinds 6
graphic double bull blinds 6
picture double bull blinds 6

Love it or hate it, the Double Bull has long been the Cadillac of ground blinds. When it comes to ground concealment, some hunters, including a few of my buddies, will only use a Double Bull. But some hunters own a Double Bull but have never taken it to the woods—because they can’t figure out how to set it up.


Google “Double Bull set up,” and you’ll find page after page of grown men complaining about how “virtually impossible” it is to use the stand. So I decided to test this and film my first-ever Double Bull set-up attempt. Full disclosure: Beforehand, I watched the Primos instructional video and every other relevant video I could find on YouTube. Also, I talked with a friend who’s been using a Double Bull for years. As you can see in the video, the first attempt took me 4 minutes and 6 seconds. About a minute of that consisted of fumbling—panicing, really—but now with some practice, I can do the whole show in about a minute. That friend of mine can set his up in about 20 seconds.


How To Set Up A Primos Double Bull Blind Setting Up a 5 Hub Blind. Ground Blinds are a tool and technology to use in your hunting arsenal. Their ability to get a hunter concealed anywhere, in any habitat or situation, with any species of the endless game we hunt makes them a necessity almost each and every year. When it comes to ground blinds bigger is better, more room means more gear, more people, or easier shooting whatever the situation may be. The one thing that hinders big blinds is the struggle to be portable and be on the move. Here are some ground blind hunting tips that could make your ground blind hunting more successful. Taking only what you need, what is essential in the ground blind for the hunt should be our priority when using ground blinds. David Holder discusses how to quickly set up a ground blind to get it functional and ready to hunt quickly. Getting this down to a system that you have practiced over and over again, so you have it down to a science means quicker set up, and better hunting success when you are running and gunning. Don’t be the guy that looks like he has no idea how to set up a blind. Doing this correctly over and over again will ensure you not only set up your ground blind correctly, but ensure you don’t miss a step that could cause something to go wrong in the moments that count the most.


Setting Up a 5 Hub Blind. Ground Blinds are a tool and technology to use in your hunting arsenal. Their ability to get a hunter concealed anywhere, in any habitat or situation, with any species of the endless game we hunt makes them a necessity almost each and every year. When it comes to ground blinds bigger is better, more room means more gear, more people, or easier shooting whatever the situation may be. The one thing that hinders big blinds is the struggle to be portable and be on the move. Here are some ground blind hunting tips that could make your ground blind hunting more successful. Taking only what you need, what is essential in the ground blind for the hunt should be our priority when using ground blinds. David Holder discusses how to quickly set up a ground blind to get it functional and ready to hunt quickly. Getting this down to a system that you have practiced over and over again, so you have it down to a science means quicker set up, and better hunting success when you are running and gunning. Don’t be the guy that looks like he has no idea how to set up a blind. Doing this correctly over and over again will ensure you not only set up your ground blind correctly, but ensure you don’t miss a step that could cause something to go wrong in the moments that count the most.


HITS: In the old Double Bull, the pole hubs were weak. Primos addressed this by introducing a deeper ball-and-socket design, and the backdoor poles have been beefed up, too. The deluxe model also features sidewall pockets, and the window attachments are more secure and easier to operate one-handed than they were before. Likewise, the shooting window opens and closes with a draw-cord tension system, and after using it, you’ll want to set fire to any blind that uses Velcro or loud zippers. The doors are zipperless, too, and hold tight in stiff winds—which I initially doubted. The blind material—a cotton/poly blend—isn’t waterproof, but it’s much quieter when pelted with rain or acorns compared with plasticized waterproof blinds.


Aside from the set up, Primos has updated most everything about the Double Bull, from hubs and poles to windows and doors, for the new deluxe model. Plus, the blind is wrapped in the new Truth camo, and it comfortably sits two hunters.


MISSES: The back windows don’t secure nearly as well as the others and tend to flap in a stiff breeze. They’re designed only for a quick peek, so you can’t shoot at 360 degrees. Also, when water-tested, our blind leaked at the seams. That said, the new Double Bull is certainly huntable in the rain, but if you’re looking for a dry suit in the woods, this isn’t it. And really tall hunters may have trouble with the 70-inch head clearance and the low shooting-window height.

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