Our Camo Is Better...
Field tested 1000's of times, UltimateCamo has proven
to be one of the best tools a hunter can arm themselves
with in the woods. You will have the Ultimate Advantage
The most common method of hunting whitetails is from tree stands using bows or guns.
Branches and foliage on deciduous trees generally grow out, away from the trunk. This is
where our pattern really shines. The tree's natural branches and leaves serve as a three
dimensional compliment to our pattern rather than being a one dimensional part of it as with
most competitors' clothes. This enables the wearer to merge well with the trees whether at the
base or up in a stand. Turkey hunters often use trees to hunt from as well, typically sitting at
the base of the tree. Additionally, bear hunting can also be done using tree stands to hunt from,
especially when hunting over baits. UltimateCamo's pattern also works well when stalking
through woods moving from tree to tree, or even just sitting on the ground.
Spring, summer, fall or winter, the natural habitat compliments UltimateCamo's pattern. Since
bark does not change colors, UltimateCamo works in every season. With UltimateCamo's
pattern you will not need to buy seasonal sets of camouflage clothing to match the continually
changing foliage on and around the trees.
UltimateCamo chose oak bark for its first pattern. In researching the best bark pattern to use,
we looked at the most popular trees used for tree stand hunting and found oak in particular
was a commonly used tree and was perfect for our first pattern. When deer season starts
around September and October in most states, most hunters know deer head to the oak
groves to fatten up on one of their favorite foods, acorn nuts, in preparation for the energy
consuming rut. Another reason hunters like to hunt in oak trees is because most oak species
do not have branches until the trunk reaches the upper canopy, making it easy to put up tree
Oak bark was also selected for UltimateCamo's first bark pattern because oak trees are
widespread throughout most of the United States. There are dozens of types of oak trees,
fortunately all have similar bark patterns, as do ash, cottonwood, sweet gum, maples, poplar,
and several other common deciduous hardwood trees.
It was once thought that deer see only in black and white. Scientists have now learned,
however, that deer can see colors in yellow and blue sepia tones, or in dichromatic vision.
Humans, turkeys and other animals see in trichromatic vision. Our bark pattern is not affected
in either situation as our bark pattern in black and white, and in sepia tones blends perfectly
with bark as the pattern matches typical bark chip textures where other camouflage patterns
do not match a trees natural background texture
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