10 Best Blaze Orange Hunting Vest
Updated on: June 2023
Best Blaze Orange Hunting Vest in 2023
Browning, Safety Blaze Overlay Vest, Blaze, Large
- 100% polyester oxford
- Back license loop
- Large snap flap shell pockets
Allen Company Extra Large Hunting/Safety Vest,Blaze Orange
- Quiet acrylic material
- Hook and loop closures to adjust over whatever clothing/jacket you have on
- Blaze orange for safety when hunting or any other time a high-viz vest is needed
- Perfect for walking to your blind
- Fits up to 60" chest
Gamehide Sneaker Big Game Vest Blaze Camo, X-Large
- Magnum rifle loops with flap and clip pocket
- Vest made of hush hide for soft, silent, lightweight and is 100% cotton free.
- Four-way dump pockets with shotgun shell loops and rear cargo pocket
- Quilted shoulders for added support
- Flashlight Pocket
Flygo Men's Casual Lightweight Outdoor Travel Fishing Vest Jacket Multi Pockets (X-Large, Orange)
- Zipper front, solid color, mutiple pockets, brass zippers are more durable. Lightweight and breathable. Mesh lining and fleece lining for you to choose.
- Style 01: Side hidden zippers at left and right; Style 01and 02: removable back make your more cool in warm weather; Style 03, Style 04 and Fleece lined:Drawstring in the hem, easy to adjust elasticity
- Great for your Casual Daily Work, Fishing, Outdoor Sports, Travel, Hiking, Climbing, Camping, Photography, Hunting, Field Trips ect
- Suitable for spring, autumn, summer indoor and outdoor activities, Fleece lined vest great for autumn, winter and spring
- All items are US size, please check detailed size info in product description before order
Gamehide 3st Upland Front Loading Vest, Large, Multi
- Front and rear loading blood proof game bag
- Heavy duty fabric to withstand the toughest brush and briars
- Quilted left and right shoulder patches
- Large oversized dump pockets
- Reinforced stitching for years of Use and abuse
Trail Crest Mens Blaze Orange Safety Deluxe Front Loader Vest, Large
- LIGHTWEIGHT AND DURABLE: 55% Cotton - 45% Polyester with mesh lining for ventilation
- MULTIPLE CUSTOM POCKETS: Two front cargo pockets with flaps and 28 concealed shell loops for handy storage
- LIGHT AND COMFORTABLE: With quilted shoulder shooter's patch for added comfort
- REAR GAME BAG: Large WATERPROOF/BLOODPROOF game bag with zipper and snaps on sides for added extention. It can alternatively be used a pull down waterproof seat for wet, swampy ground.
- BACK TAG HOLDER FITTINGS: Vest includes two grommet holes in the center back keep hunter's license tag properly displayed.
Mountain Pass Extreme Big Game Blaze Vest (Orange Camo, Large)
- Front side zipper for easy on/off
- Lined kangaroo pocket with large external pouch that has shotgun shell holders
- Two vertical chest pockets and rifle shell holders with flap
- Rear has large cargo pouch with backpack like staps for hauling insulated clothing etc.
- Slot for safety strap - Fabric license holder tab and shoulder grips for sling
Under Armour Men's Hunt Blaze Vest, Blaze Orange, X-Large
- Blaze Orange safety vest alerts fellow hunters, but not wildlife
- Ultra lightweight ripstop fabric is both durable & quiet
- Pass through hand pocket openings allow access to your jacket pockets underneath
- 2 snap secure dump pockets
Primos Gunhunter's Vest (Blaze Orange, X-Large)
- Quality materials used for all primos products
- 100 percent designed and tested for the toughest situations and environments
- Whether you are a professional, recreational user, or even casual, primos will fit the mold for all types of people
- License tag holder on the back
- Elastic shooting stick pocket, Safety harness opening
- Interior pocket for walkie talkie or cell phone, Two large interior pockets for extra storage
- Pull down PVC waterproof lining, to keep you dry no matter where you sit, with hook & loop fastener that store inside when not in use
- Compass & LED light attached to zipper
JKSafety 9 Pockets Class 2 High Visibility Zipper Front Safety Vest With Reflective Strips, Meets ANSI/ISEA Standards (Large, Orange)
- MATERIALS: 100% polyester high visibility reflective material, lightweight and breathable, washable and durable.
- HIGH VISIBILITY AND 360° REFLECTIVITY: Safety vest is high visibility with two-inch wide reflective strips along the waist, chest, shoulders and back which provide 360°protection to makes you stand out from dark and picked up easily by a car's headlights whether you run or work at any poor light.
- 9 MULTI-FUNCTION POCKETS DESIGNED FOR CONVENIENCE: This Safety Vest comes with 9 Front Pockets with zipper velcro clamshell closure designed for easy access, it works for what you needed it for. Lots of places to put cell phone, small flashlight, pen and even business cards. It Well classified and access convenient.
- INDUSTRY APPLICATIONS: Airport, Baggage Handling, Construction, Demolition, Emergency, First responder, Landscaping, Paving, Police, Railroad, Sanitation, Security, Surveyor and TSA.
- CERTIFICATIONS: Full compliance with ANSI/ISEA 107 Class 2 Type R. Any Imperfection are guarantee for Full Refund or Exchanged.Risk-Free! ADD TO CART NOW
Headhunting Wasn't Limited to Primitive Tribes
This article shares information about the barbaric practice of headhunting.
My most recent subject of research is headhunting. No, I'm not talking about employment companies that seek to match professionals with companies in need of their services. I'm talking about the kind you occasionally see in movies; usually ones about Africa, Southern, or Central America. I'd always hoped that such stories were totally fictional in nature. But, once again, I was dead wrong.
What really surprised me, however, is that headhunting was not limited to primative tribes hidden within deep woods in little known backward companies. As it turns out, the act of headhunting has been practiced by many cultures in countries like China, India, Indonesia, Japan, the Philippines, Taiwan and more.
As much as I hate to admit it, there were headhunters in the country of one of my ancestors. I'll admit that was a little piece of information that I think I could have done without. Ancient Celts were always at war with one group of another over their land. But it was their battle with primitive Germanic tribes and the subsequent intervention by the Roman government that brought about a little known practice of head-hunting among some Celtic tribes.
What the Celts' enemies did not understand was that some Celtic tribes thought that the human soul resided inside the human head. This belief stemmed from the fact that they drew a connection between the brain and the soul. Because of this belief, it wasn't uncommon for members of these tribes to take the heads of their enemies in hopes of capturing their very soul before it had time to escape the body.
The Celts' Roman overseers actually enjoyed the practice because it allowed them to determine how many of their enemies paid mercenaries had killed on their behalf. Some Roman generals, in fact, paid their hired assassins according to the number of heads collected.
There have also been similar claims made against the Norse, however, I was unable to validate those through my initial research. Therefore, I've chosen to dismiss unsubstantiated information. And, if you believe some of the claims made against Vlad the Impaler of Romania, headhunting was also practiced in a limited form in ancient Europe.
Of course, North America must recognize a similar tradition among many of its Native American tribes. Many Indian warriors felt it was not only acceptable but also expected for them to take the scalps of their enemies. Much as the Romans paid Celtic bounty hunters for the heads of their enemies, the British paid Native American warriors for the scalps of those they had managed to kill in battle.
However, it is true that the bulk of headhunting practices were practiced among African, Southern, and Central America. Some also practiced the art of head shrinking; however, not all headhunting tribes participated in both.
The Jivaro of Ecuador and Peru practiced both headhunting and head shrinking. This native clan was divided into four tribes which included the Aguaruna, Ashar, Huambisa, and Shuar. They were extremely warlike and well trained in combat. Known for their unwillingness to comprise, they are believed to be the only native group to successfully thwart the attempts of both Spain and the Incas to conquer them.
It was the pure hatred of their enemies that many believe spurred them on in their practice of headhunting and head shrinking. To them it wasn't enough to kill their enemy, they also needed to degrade them in the most horrendous fashion possible. They believed that taking the head and shrinking it would paralyze the spirit of their enemy preventing their soul from moving on to the afterlife.
In New Guinea, a primitive tribe known as the Maprik continued to practice both head hunting and cannibalism well into the last century. Studies of the tribe seemed to suggest that it existed for no other reason than to make war on its enemies to enjoy the victory of preserving their heads and dining on their flesh.
In truth, however, their reason may have very well made sense to them. Some believe that the Maprik were simply practicing the only method they knew to ward off enemies who might seek to enter and lay claim to the land that they felt was rightfully so. By capturing and shrinking the heads of previous interlopers and displaying them in plain sign, it sent a clear message to would-be land thieves what fate might lie in store for them.
Head-hunting also continued in Borneo until just before World War II and the United States wasn't able to eliminate the last remnants of head-hunting in the Philippines until the mid 30's. Descendants of the Maori tribe of New Zealand are trying to reclaim the heads of ancestors that are being displayed in museums. Around the same time period, the Japanese put an end to the practice in Taiwan
Some anthropologists believe that head hunting might have even been more prevalent than has yet been discovered. It will be interesting to see what new archaeological digs and anthropological studies continue to unearth.
In the mean time, I prefer to think - - and wish for - - the best. Despite what my research has unearthed recently about man's innate cruelty, I'll continue to hold out hope that we can learn from our mistakes.