Keep it Made in Montana, may these guys can help >>> https://www.buttecopper.com/collections/moscow-mule-mugsI am in the process of locating a source to make us some Hammer Bullets copper Moscow Mule cups. Can't wait!!!
Sir, STOP, you cannot eat that lead infested and toxic piece of meat, it is unhealthy.This thread is making me hungry so I decided to defrost an antelope chops for lunch. It was harvested with 175 Matrix VLD.
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Briefly marinated in sweet and tangy seasoned gourmet rice vinegar, seasoned with togarashi, and deep-fried. No plating necessary. YUM!
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Well said, Sir!Its obvious that for some, it's like politics, divisive. We all choose to believe as we wish and we all ought respect others opinions. If we are students, we will acknowledge we don't know it all but can learn, even from differing views. Yet we are all here to learn and share a wealth of knowledge and experience to further our sport and our abilities. Let's keep that in focus.
GREAT FORM........TEN!!!!Well if we're getting into showing furry kid pics, this is my grandpuppy. Best huntin buddy a guy could ask for. Grouse and Quail hunting machine since she was 6 mo old. This fall we start on ducks. Can't have her around when target shooting. She will try to retrieve the target or clay bird pieces.
Your point is well taken. Toxicity studies are extreme, meaning as much as you could ingest of the lead in this case. I have been around lead alot, plumbing years ago, reloading and shooting for 40+ years.....I grew up in a country household with seven brothers and sisters. We had three freezers, and each winter we butchered and packaged about 800 pounds of venison as rump roasts, steaks, filets and mixed with pork to make sausage. All the whitetail deer were killed with jacketed lead bullets made by Winchester, Western, Peters and Remington. We leavened our diet with turkey, dove and an occasional varmint killed with lead shot. We melted lead from car batteries on our kitchen stove to make sinkers for trot lines and usually gathered together in the kitchen to drink coffee and talk while we did it, lead fumes and all. I worked for Texas Nuclear as a welder for three years making source heads for radioisotopes and operated a lead smelter to fill the heads. I've used more lead solder in my shop than I could guess. My father was the wisest man I ever knew, and died at 98. My older siblings all made it into their 70s and 80s. I will be 77 in a few months, I teach engineering and physics, and am physically active. My point is that I suspect I have had more exposure to lead than 99.9% of the population. While not scientific, the family group sample including my mother and father extended over 50 years, and is significant. None of us are/were cognitively impaired, or showed any disabilities atypical of normal aging. For what it is worth.....