10 Best Hunting Vest
Updated on: June 2023
Best Hunting Vest in 2023
Gamehide Switchgrass Upland Field Bird Vest (Marsh Brown/Orange, Large)
Flygo Zhusheng Men's Mesh 16 Pockets Photography Fishing Travel Outdoor Quick Dry Vest Breathable Waistcoat Jackets (Large, Khaki)
- LIGHTWEIGHT: Travel fishing vest are made from a lightweight fabric blend that’s designed to offer a minimal amount of waterproof protection, it’s the ideal vest for those drizzly and damp, early morning starts.
- BREATHABLE & DURABLE: Poplin style vest is thin; Linen style is ventilated betterly; Mesh style vest with plenty of breathable mesh incorporated into design. These jackets are well ventilated as well as durable and quick dry, ensure the wearer remains cool and comfortable all day!
- MULTI-POCKETS: Fishing vest with 16 varying sized pockets, including secure zippered pockets and velcro fastening pockets, you can handily store all your personal possessions. Also ensuring that your hands are free to focus on whatever you are engaged in. It’s a highly practical and versatile summer vest.
- OCCASIONS: This stylish and highly versatile lightweight jacket is ideal for a wide range of outdoor activities from fishing to safari, hiking to camping, travel to photography, climbing to hunting, bird watching to river guide adventures, as well as work to daily casual, etc.
- VARIOUS COLORS & US SIZES: Flygo fishing vest has a wide range of classic and traditional colors as well as various US sizes and styles. You can easily find one or more suit you and your dear families or friends. Do not hesitate, get this functional vest as a thoughtful gift to anyone you want!
Gamehide 3st Upland Front Loading Vest, XX-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
Browning, Safety Blaze Overlay Vest, Blaze, Large
- 100% polyester oxford
- Back license loop
- Large snap flap shell pockets
Flygo Men's Fishing Outdoor Utility Hunting Climbing Tactical Camo Mesh Removable Vest with Multi Pocket (Large, Desert)
- MULTIFUNCTIONAL POCKETS: with roomy pockets everywhere totally 14, it is great for you to carry all your essentials, like phone, keys, wallet, camera, or work supplies tools; with a zipper closure in pocket, the item inside won't fell out. Stylish Camouflage vest acompany with all your journey
- LIGHTWEIGHT BUT DURABLE: lightweight of it is quite good for your outdoor sports or activities, you won't feel heavy when wear it; it is pretty durable and is very comfortable as well. It is a wonderful inVESTment
- MULTI USE: the functional vest is suitable for four season, dress it with a t shirts or sweater inside to form your style; it is must for your outdoor activities in this summer days; perfect for fishing, climbing, cycling, hunting, or as a photographer vest, tactical vest.
- REMOVABLE BACK PART: the back part of the vest is removable for great ventilation and perspiration
- WARM NOTE: please read The Size Chart in our images and product description carefully before your order. Any questions, please contact us. We are glad to be of service to you
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 Upland Vest, X-Large
- Made using the highest quality materials
- Tested for durability
- Made to be comfortable and quiet
ALPS OutdoorZ NWTF Grand Slam Turkey Vest Standard, Mossy Oak Obsession
- Comfortably sit anywhere in the woods with a removable kickstand frame paired with a 3" memory foam seat
- Adjustable legs and large swivel feet helps with stability and prevents you from sinking into the ground
- Organize your calls and strikers in a variety of different sized pockets strategically placed throughout the vest
- Fully equipped for your next successful hunt, this vest has a large game bag and a blaze safety flag
- Weight with frame: 6 lbs. 14 oz., Weight without frame: 4 lbs. 6 oz.
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
Knight & Hale KHT0065 Run N' Gun 200-Turkey Vest Frame, Realtree Edge Frame
- 10-Point adjustment System for a custom fit for man, woman, or child. Always perfect for any body type, size, or age
- Fits close in the midsection eliminates the bagginess and looseness of other vests, so you won't get caught on limbs
- Carries Everything without weighing you down. The lightest turkey vest on the market, just over 1.5 pounds
- Cinching seat System holds the removable six-layer cushion against your butt for hands-free sitting or cinches out of the way for trekking
Taunting Wild Animals: A Natural, Unfortunate Psychological Desire in People
Clear back to our ancients--the feeling and thrill of hunting the wild beast out in the wild was probably one of the most natural highs of living. While we have to admit it's a part of our ancestral DNA--we have to learn how to control ourselves, too...
As unfortunate as it is, we've probably been to our own local zoos on more than one occasion and seen a group of kids trying to rile one of the wild animals who appear to be safely behind a glass or barred cage. While it may not be defined per se as taunting--kids like to have fun with some of the animals to see what the animal's reactions may be. Many of the wild monkeys and other primates zoos have react in silly ways to people who try to get them to react. That usually involves kids making funny faces at them or some other silly antic--with the assumption the primate will be amused by it and do a silly face in return. But how do we know what they're really thinking? I was at an Oregon zoo once that featured a wild Rhesus Macaque monkey who just happened to get vicious if you stared at him too intensely. In the regions of Afghanistan and northern India where they originate--perhaps a stare from what they think is a fellow primate might be considered a threat.
I was just glad a cage was there--because that Rhesus Macaque would have probably gone for the jugular had it managed to get free. Nevertheless, as a kid, I was never one to deliberately get animals at the zoo riled up. Maybe some of the school group field trips I took to the zoo were fortunate when the truly wild beasts (lions and tigers) were sound asleep in their human-created habitats to even care anybody was there to look at them. Since we can't analyze people on the spot, what makes any person standing nearby trying to get a rise out of one of those animals might be said to start at home somewhere and obviously in childhood. Perhaps playing with the family cat as a kid was a start to this possible psychological condition that compels people to "play" with an animal that could potentially bite or scratch. Pulling back just in time before getting scratched (or an eye taken out) probably creates that mentally unstable sense of risky thrill.
Those who work in the circuses may have that sense of hidden thrill...
So many circuses have been chastised for their treatment of animals behind the scenes--especially those who train and work with the tigers in one of the most popular acts within the touring circuses working today. A lot of those trainers have been accused of being abusive to the tigers, too, which have been both proved and not. But anybody who spends time training wild animals and sticking their head inside the mouth of one has to obviously be a little bit beyond normal. A lot of these types of people consider taming the wild beast to be the ultimate accomplishment--whether that be in reality or just in a metaphorical sense. I think it was the legendary actor Richard Burton who once said that he considered an audience to be akin to taming a wild tiger. Once you do--it's supposed to give you this phenomenal sense of control as Burton was known for on the stage.
People in that state of mind don't bother to think of the consequences in case they can't tame the wild beast. Because tigers are so mercurial, you can't always judge what's going to happen next. The most tragic case, as we all know, is in Roy Horn from Siegfield amp; Roy. They both thought they'd tamed their collection of tigers to the point of being able to interact with them in ways that seemed to be symbiotic. In reality, one little thing was misunderstood by one of the tigers (reportedly a little swat on the nose) who then ultimately mauled Roy to near-death.
While animal activists try to get wild animals out of the circuses, magic shows (and zoos)--it might give more credence to more careful investigations on what's really going on when the public goes home. The San Francisco Zoo obviously underestimated what a wild tiger can do when it's provoked by something as expected as rambunctious kids. All of that gives indications that nobody really understands wild tigers to the nth degree and how or when they might do something to put guests in danger. Plus, it's not just wild tigers but other animals unexpectedly turning on a dime in recent years--probably from years of being uncomfortable in their surroundings. It starts to make you listen up when animal activists say wild animals just can't truly adapt to a man-made environment.
Going back to the wild where the thrill of the hunt still exists...
Clear back to our ancients--the feeling and thrill of hunting the wild beast out in the wild was probably one of the most natural highs of living. While we have to admit it's a part of our ancestral DNA--we have to learn how to control ourselves, too. That sense of danger is always there in us, though, and you'll likely continue to see people get the urge to taunt a wild animal as they would with a toy for their playful family cat or dog...and getting a few playful bites or scratches in the process. There's a lot of evidence in a mutual peaceful understanding with us and animals domesticated--but people still think that it's an inherent understanding for even wild animals. If only we could find some way of bridging the gap through more research.
We'll have to keep in mind, too, that a zoo is probably like being in the wild rather than a safety zone. From the San Francisco Zoo incident--we can't assume any more that you're visiting in a giant bubble that automatically protects you from potential threats from any of the animals. It's a shame, really, when zoos are generally some of the most fun family-friendly environments around. And most of the animals have a peaceful life with people touching them and interacting with them.
Perhaps the mystery can be explained in wild animals having a radar to who has that natural urge to have the thrill of the hunt and who doesn't. When they detect who has it--they do anything possible to prove who has the upper hand over previous thrill-seekers who won out.