Best Climbing Stand For Rifle Hunting in 2022
OL'MAN Multivision Treestand, for Gun & Bowhunters
- LEGENDARY TREESTAND: The OL’MAN Multi-vision treestand is loved by gun and bow hunters everywhere.
- 3 TREESTANDS IN 1: Configure the Multi-Vision for the way you hunt. Set up this legendary climbing stand with the classic OL’MAN straight bar, or with the included reversible Gun Rest/Foot Rest to accommodate both gun and bow hunters.
- QUIET: The Multi-Vision Series is the quietest climbing stand on the market. It remains our best-selling tree stand.
- SPECIFICATIONS: Steel Construction. Standing Platform measures 18-inches x 32-inches. Weight Limit: 300-pounds. Seat Style: 21-inch wide net. Overall Weight: 29-pounds. Seat Pad Cover: Black
- OL’MAN EXPERIENCE: From our lightweight design to our rugged durability, OL’MAN Treestands are the highest quality treestands on the market today. We’re focused on customer service and comfort and stand behind everything we build.
High Point Products Gun Holder for Tree Stand, Hunting, fits all Rifles, Shot Guns, Muzzle Loaders, Clamps on for easy use
- Quickly and securely clamps onto all ¾ and 1 inch square tubing for tree stands, no tools required
- Fits rifles, shot guns and muzzle loaders
- Textured rubber boot protects firearm while ensuring quiet placement and retrieval
- Lightweight, durable, cold-weather tested
- Free up your hands while keeping firearm at the ready; Made in the USA
Summit Treestands SU81119 Goliath SD Climbing Treestand, Mossy Oak
- Closed-front aluminum climbing stand with Mossy Oak Break-Up Infinity camo finish
- Suspended foam-padded seat with backrest
- Weighs 25 lbs. and holds up to 350 lbs.
- 18” W x 12” D seat size, 21”W x 30.75” D platform size
- Includes Full Body Fall Arrest Harness System and all necessary hardware
Summit Treestands 81120 Viper SD Climbing Treestand, Mossy Oak
- Closed-front aluminum climbing stand
- Suspended foam-padded seat with backrest in Mossy Oak Break-Up Infinity camo
- Weighs 20 lbs. and holds up to 300 lbs. Green Utility Strap
- 18” W x 12” D seat size, 20” W x 26.5" D platform size
- Includes Full-Body Fall Arrest Harness System and all necessary hardware. Versatility, comfort and functionality while being lightweight
Rivers Edge RE556, Big Foot TearTuff XL Lounger, Lever-Action Hang-On Tree Stand with TearTuff Flip-up Mesh Seat, Oversized 37.5â€ x 24â€ Platform, Arm/Foot/Back Rests, Black
- EXTRA LARGE PLATFORM: At 37”x 24” the TearTuff Lounger offers an oversized platform with extra room for standing shots.
- FLIP-UP SEAT AND ARMRESTS: Not only will you experience the all-day comfort of the TearTuff mesh seat and padded armrests, but both features also flip-up independently allowing for full use of the oversized platform when standing to shoot.
- ULTRA QUIET ATTACHMENT: With a noiseless strap attachment the TearTuff Lounger has eliminated metal on metal contact and all of the noise that goes with it.
- BACK AND FOOTRESTS: The Tear-Tuff backrest offers additional comfort when seated while the built-in footrest provides plenty of room for leg stretching.
- LEVER-ACTION STABILITY: Big Foot Hang-Ons bite into the tree with an aggressive lever-action eliminating the need for a second strap. Perfect for sitting at ground level or way up high, the TearTuff XL provides unprecedented stability at any height.
- Included Components: Safety Harness
- Material Type: Steel
Muddy EZ Reach Treestand Organizer, Black
- Solid steel construction
- Dual vinyl coated hooks
- Mounts universally on climbers, fixed-positions, or ladder stands
- 360 degree adjustment
- One year
Millennium Treestands T-100 Tripod, 10 ft
- ULTRALITE TRIPOD: The Millennium T-100 Tripod is designed by hunters for hunters. The lightweight tripod sets up in under a minute. The most comfortable and hunter friendly tripod in the industry and it meets or exceeds TMA industry standards.
- 360-DEGREE SEAT: The ComfortMAX seat swivels 360 degrees, with the footrest turning with the seat. Footstands on the tripod make turning and stopping the seat fluid and unobtrusive. You’ll have the view you need to take that shot.
- 10-FOOT HEIGHT: The T-100 tripod features an eye height of 10-feet. An effective height in low covered areas without sky-lighting yourself. At 10-feet with a 360-degree view, your chances of bagging a deer are greatly increased.
- SMART CONSTRUCTION: The aluminum construction features a durable powder coat finish offering years of reliable service. Also featured are non-sink, no-slip feet and large easy to climb sure-footed steps. Designed to easily fold for transportation.
- MEASUREMENTS: Built to hold up to 300-pounds. The platform measures 20-inches wide and 17-inches deep. Weighs 36-pounds. The T-100 offers comfortable, quiet, and easy setup. An optional 4 ft. extension (T103) is available.
X-Stand Treestands The Duke X 20' Single-Person Ladderstand
- Stand height: 20′ to Shooting rail
- Platform size: 18″ wide x 26″ deep
- Seat size: 22″ wide x 16″ deep
- Weight Capacity: 300 lbs.
- Stand weight: 79 lbs.
Summit Treestands Sentry SD Closed Front Climbing Stand
- Dead Metal Technology
- Quick Draw cable retention system
- Mesh style seat
- Closed front
- Weighs 23 lbs
Rivers Edge RE661 Deluxe XT 1 Man Seat Lock On Deer Hunting Tree Ladder Stand, Black
- FLIP-BACK PADDED SHOOTING RAIL
- FOOTREST TO STRETCH OUT YOUR LEGS
- TEARTUFF MESH SEAT PROVIDES THE BEST COMFORT IN IT'S CLASS
- PADDED ARMRESTS INCLUDED
- ONLY 53 POUNDS
- Included Components: Safety Harness
- Material Type: Steel
Job Hunting Tips for Teens
Before you spend those paychecks, take a good hard look at what is involved in obtaining employment
First of all decide if you really have the time to devote to a job. Most part-time jobs average about twenty to twenty five hours a week. Will spending this amount of time take time away from your studies? Having money for college won't do you much good if you don't have good enough grades to get into college.
Also realize that because of school you will be forced to work weekends. Will this conflict with your social life? Can you miss going to the Saturday afternoon football games? You're probably thinking that you'll just ask for time off when you have something else to do, but you must realize that when you accept a job, you are making a commitment to be there when you're supposed to be. You can't expect an employer to make the schedule around your social life.
Okay, so you've given serious thought to the matter and decided you still want a job. Now where are you going to apply? Supermarkets, fast food restaurants, and department stores relay heavily on part-time help. Pick a business area or mall that is close to your home, you don't want to spend half your paycheck on gas. If you don't have access to a car, check to make sure there is public transportation available or choose an area you can walk to.
Once you have narrowed down the section of town, check out the stores. Are they clean and well cared for? Are the employees friendly? Do they seem to enjoy their jobs? Find out if any of your friends or schoolmates have ever worked in these stores. If so, what was the employer like to work for?
You have now located a couple of stores that appeal to you. Filling out the application is the next step. Go to the service desk or register and ask for an application. Take the application home and fill it out. This will give you time to fill it out neatly and throughly and give you a chance to look up any phone numbers you might need for references.
Print or type the answers to all questions asked. Be sure to double check your spelling and grammar. The application is a reflection of you as a person and your work habits. If the application is messy with words crossed out and misspelled, the person doing the hiring will get the impression you're a sloppy person who doesn't care. Who wants a person like that working for them?
Fill out the application completely. Make sure you list a telephone number where a message can be left for you during business hours. If the employer can't reach you by phone to schedule an interview, he won't mail you a personal invitation. He just doesn't have the time.
Before listing a person as a reference, call that person first and ask them for their permission to do so. People you can use for references are clergy, teachers, neighbors, and family friends.
You may think you have no former employers to list, but think hard. What about the family you baby-sit for? Or the neighbor who pays you to mow his lawn and shovel his walk? They can attest to your dependability and work ethics.
List any volunteer work you have done. Also list clubs, awards, leadership roles you have participated in. All this goes a long way to show you are an honest, upstanding citizen.
When you go back to the store to hand in your application, ask to see the manager. By handing your application directly to her you know she received it. Be neat and well groomed to make that all important good first impression. Also ask at this time when interviews will be held.
Schedule the interview for a time when you won't be rushed. Don't schedule the interview for right after school. Give yourself time, if possible to go home, relax and change your clothes first.
The big day has arrived; you're going for the interview. How are you going to clam the butterflies in your stomach? Take a few deep breaths and try to relax. Use a technique called visualization. Picture yourself seated in front of the interviewer poised and full of self confidence, answering all his questions with concise, well thought out answers. Sound impossible? Not if you are prepared.
What should you wear to the interview? Your attire should be neat and clean. A guy should wear a tie and slacks, a girl a skirt or dress pants and blouse. Remember you want to make a good impression on the interviewer. Dressing well will make you feel grown up and professional and help convey this message to the interviewer.
Be on time. It's a good idea beforehand to travel to the place of the interview from your house at the time of day for when you interview is scheduled. Check out how long it take you to get there. It may take only ten minutes on a Saturday morning but twenty-five minutes in the late afternoon rush hour traffic.
When you meet the interviewer give him a firm handshake and make eye contact. Maintain this eye contact (but don't stare) all during the interview. Don't answer his questions with a yes or no, but don't give him long winded answers either. Give short, concise answers just like you visualized.
For example if he asks you what your favorite subject is, don't say math and leave it at that. Say math and explain why: the teacher makes it interesting or you like working with numbers.
At the end of the interview, the interviewer will allow you time to ask questions. Don't start off by asking for every Friday night off. Ask questions that show your interest in the job. Ask about promotions, hours you will be required to work, and job requirements.
After you leave the interview go to a quiet place and think about everything you absorbed. Is this job for you? Would you be happy working here? If the answer is no, don't take the job. There are plenty of other jobs available.
When you receive that phone call saying you have the job make sure you are clean about salary, hours you will be working, and what the job description is. If you are sure this is a job for you say yes with enthusiasm and ask when you start. If for some reason you have decided this job isn't for you, decline the offer graciously and keep on looking.