$2000 per bird
- $2000 for any additional bird (If available)
***This price includes guide service, transportation to and from hunting location, all necessary decoys/calls, loaner gun***
- All hunts will be with one guide and one customer, unless you have two people in your party and at this time you might be one guide and two customers.
- Hunts consist of 3 day hunts (3 morning and 3 afternoon) or harvested bird, whichever comes first
- Truly Wild Hunts
- All turkey hunts are free range.
Dates run from late February until late April.
Call for more details
We will have between 20 – 30 birds for sale each turkey season, this is a first come first serve basis. We will not hold birds without a deposit. Anyone wanting to book a turkey trip needs to do so as soon as possible as these birds do not last long.
- Ground Blind
- Spot and Stalk
- Shot Gun
- Cross Bow
- Morning (6am – 10am)
- Evening (3pm – 7pm)
|Hunting Lic. 10 Day||N/A||$46.50|
|Hunting Lic. Year||$17.50||$151.50|
Ready To Go Hunting? To Book A Guide Call 1-866-213-2474 or (863) 824-3474 or
Turkey Processing and Taxidermy
- The guide will do all processing for clients
- Taxidermy work can be set up through your guide
What To Bring
- Camo Clothing (Long sleeve shirts and pants)
- Walking Boots
- Face Mask
- Camo Jacket (both a light and heavy jacket)
- Camo Rain Gear
- All camo should be a dark green pattern
- Hampton Inn
1200 FL 70, Okeechobee, FL 34972
- Travel Lodge
1527 SE 14th Terrace, Okeechobee, FL 34974
1 (800) 545-6343
One of the most coveted and sought-after game species in Florida is the Osceola turkey, also known as the Florida turkey. This unique bird is one of five subspecies of wild turkey in North America.
The Osceola lives on the Florida peninsula and nowhere else in the world, making it extremely popular with out-of-state hunters. It’s similar to the eastern subspecies (found in the Panhandle) but tends to be a bit smaller and typically a darker shade with less white barring on the flight feathers of its wings.
The white bars on the Osceola are more narrow, with an irregular, broken pattern, and they don’t extend to the feather shaft. It’s the black bars of the Osceola that actually dominate the feather. In conjunction, secondary wing feathers also are darker. When the wings are folded across the back, the whitish triangular patch formed is less visible on the Osceola. Osceola feathers also show more iridescent green and red colors, with less bronze than the eastern.