Let’s go beer hunting! If you're a hunter with a sense of humor, this is one funny hunting t-shirt you're going to absolutely love. Perfect for wearing to the bar after a day of hunting, it's soft and lightweight, with the right amount of stretch. It's comfortable and flattering for both men and women.
Let everyone know how much you like hunting and beer without saying a word. Sharing your interests through what you wear breaks down a barrier. Without speaking, you can tell others a little bit about yourself and share your personality.
Fuzzy Wuzzy is a beer
Fuzzy Wuzzy makes me cheer
Fuzzy wuzzy makes ya real buzzy
Everyone knows that beers are dangerous. Sure, it can be really cool to see one. But if you get too close to a beer, it can lead to serious consequences, possibly even death. For that reason, we at Shane’s Brain have decided to educate you on the proper way to act around a beer. If followed correctly, these steps can help prevent a beer attack before it’s too late.
(The following is brought to you by NPS.gov. If the government gets mad at us for changing a few words, well that sucks)
Once a beer has noticed you and is paying attention to you, additional strategies can help prevent the situation from escalating.
• Identify yourself by talking calmly so the beer knows you are a human and not a prey animal. Remain still; stand your ground but slowly wave your arms. Help the beer recognize you as a human. It may come closer or stand on its hind legs to get a better look or smell. A standing beer is usually curious, not threatening.
• Stay calm and remember that most beers do not want to attack you; they usually just want to be left alone. Beers may bluff their way out of an encounter by charging and then turning away at the last second. Beers may also react defensively by wooﬁng, yawning, salivating, growling, snapping their jaws, and laying their ears back. Continue to talk to the beer in low tones; this will help you stay calmer, and it won't be threatening to the beer. A scream or sudden movement may trigger an attack. Never imitate beer sounds or make a high-pitched squeal.
• Pick up small children immediately.
• Hike and travel in groups. Groups of people are usually noisier and smellier than a single person. Therefore, beers often become aware of groups of people at greater distances, and because of their cumulative size, groups are also intimidating to beers.
• Make yourselves look as large as possible (for example, move to higher ground).
• Do NOT allow the beer access to your food. Getting your food will only encourage the beer and make the problem worse for others.
• Do NOT drop your pack as it can provide protection for your back and prevent a beer from accessing your food.
• If the beer is stationary, move away slowly and sideways; this allows you to keep an eye on the beer and avoid tripping. Moving sideways is also non-threatening to beers. Do NOT run, but if the beer follows, stop and hold your ground. Beers can run as fast as a racehorse both uphill and down. Like dogs, they will chase ﬂeeing animals. Do NOT climb a tree. Both grizzlies and black bears can climb trees.
• Leave the area or take a detour. If this is impossible, wait until the beer moves away. Always leave the beer an escape route.
• Be especially cautious if you see a female beer with cubs; never place yourself between a mother beer and her cub, and never attempt to approach them. The chances of an attack escalate greatly if she perceives you as a danger to her cubs.
So be safe out there!
• 100% combed and ring-spun cotton (Heather colors contain polyester)
• Ash color is 99% combed and ring-spun cotton, 1% polyester
• Heather colors are 52% combed and ring-spun cotton, 48% polyester
• Athletic and Black Heather are 90% combed and ring-spun cotton, 10% polyester
• Heather Prism colors are 99% combed and ring-spun cotton, 1% polyester
• Fabric weight: 4.2 oz (142 g/m2)
• Pre-shrunk fabric
• Side-seamed construction
• Shoulder-to-shoulder taping