Mid-America Hunting Association is a self guided private land foot hunter organization.
186,000 acres of land.
Not a canned hunt. Fair chase only. No fence. Compliance to all state and federal regulations.
No knocking on doors or tracking down landowners. Make a reservation and hunt.
Hunters may hunt their choice of season in any of the three states.
Each hunter may scout out his own spots. Hang his own stand. Choose from day to day where to hunt. A chance to cover ground to find a buck of choice rather than pick a spot and hope it works out.
Kansas deer management units 3, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 16. Go Kansas deer hunting?
Iowa zones 4 or 5. South Iowa deer hunting?
Missouri state wide tag with our land in north and far west central. Missouri 4 point rule?
Wild pheasants only over native grass, filter strips and other. No drive hunt. For those that want to hunt their own dogs free from others.
Kansas offers the most tall grass hunting in NW and SC regions. Kansas pheasant hunting?
Iowa offers a mixed bag with quail. Iowa pheasant hunting?
More miles of edge cover along grain fields than any hunter will be able to walk. Much eyes on dog enjoyment.
Kansas offers more open ground mixed cover hunts. Kansas quail?
Missouri has the most edge cover. Missouri quail only hunt?
Iowa offers the smallest fields. Iowa quail and pheasant?
Rio Grande and Eastern Turkey spring and fall season. Set up on one or several flocks.
Kansas two spring, four fall tags, over the counter. Rios and Easterns. All day hunt. Kansas Turkey hunt?
Missouri overlapping season with Kansas and Iowa, two tags. Missouri?
Private enhanced natural wetlands, blinds, wade-in spots. Go to where the ducks are. No one is limited to just one blind.
Missouri duck hunting is our best over a variety of water. Missouri duck hunting?
Kansas is for pond and field sets. Kansas waterfowl?
Since 1965. We seek to have fewer hunters, more land per hunter with improved habitat quality. Each piece of land has been surveyed by one of the two Association partners, Jon Nee or John Wenzel, in most cases more than once.
We provide the private land access, recommendations where to hunt and a local lodging listing. The hunter supplies his own skill and equipment.
How it works is that if we allocate a membership that hunter gains access to an online map library of all lease land. All land is identified by number. Hunters would then receive recommendations of where to hunt for what he is after. That hunter would then scout or hunt those spots and encouraged to scout further. Most hunters after their third season have covered sufficient ground and found more spots they like better they are not likely to be hunting their first year farms. That is when the golden nugget spots become more visible and eyes-on success rate increase.
Each hunter may plan to return to hunt the same land from year to year. He may also enjoy the added adventure of exploring new spots.
One flat rate without hidden costs.
The next step is to review the hunting interest of choice:
|Cover||Live Pics||Hunter Pics||Hunter Pics||Wetlands||Canada||Bass|
|Scouting||Scouting||Hunts||Wild Quail||Versatile Dog||Snow|
Or, by state:
|Mule Deer||Hunting Lease||Duck|
|Units 3, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 16||Turkey||Quail|
|Hunting Lease||Muzzleloader||Field Goose|
|Pheasant||Zone 4||Late Season|
|Quail||Zone 5||Snow Goose|
|Rio Grande Turkey||Archery|
Things are quite a bit different right now than they normally are during this time of year. The wheat is all yellow and very short. Quite a bit different from the lush green I'm used to seeing. I guess the cold winter has stunted it a bit. Typically I see a flock of 50 to 100 turkeys and I can typically find it at any time of the day that I wish. This year I saw 4 gobblers and 4 hens during the entire trip. I'm still not sure what's going on with that and I hope it doesn't indicate anything dire. The gobblers were all good birds. 3 of them stuck together as bachelors. I was able to catch up with them on multiple days and watch them from the roads. The other gobbler was a solitary bird. He liked to come across the road in the mornings. I put a stalk on him once to get a close photo. He caught me adjusting focus and went back across the road. He had some nice hooks on him. About an hour later, I saw him headed back onto where I was before while I was driving by. I found several sheds, but nothing of any size. Most were all yearling sheds. Saw several deer, none with horns. The sign from last fall is outstanding as always. Large rubs everywhere. Looking forward to spring turkey! Jeremy