I went for a hunt over the weekend. We went up into an area that must have been burnt for farming a long time ago. I had been up here back in June and had seen five deer and shot one. The area we hunted. On the first night we saw a sow and two piglets, but she went into some scrub and never came out. Next morning nothing was seen so we went further along the range after breakfast. About 10 am I saw a pig out in the open. It was Rob's shot so he got set up. The pig kept moving and stopping in behind scrub to root around. About 20 minutes it stopped in the open so Rob took the shot. It was 460 yds with a stiff 15 mph breeze from coming in from 2 o'clock. His shot went high and the pig ran off down the hill. We went and had a rest over the back of the ridge for a couple of hours to get out of the wind. About 1 pm we had a look back over the ridge and Rob spotted the pig about 10 metres from where he had shot at it. It was my turn for the shot so I got in behind the rifle and set it up. The pig was 476 yds with a 16mph wind coming in at 20 degrees. My Palm called for 6.6 MOA elevation and 1.0 MOA windage. I took 0.6 MOA off the elevation because of lift from the wind coming up the face towards us. The pig finally stopped, quartering away from us, at the shot it pitched forward and into the bushes. I could see the bushes shaking and knew I had hit it. Once we got over to it we saw it was a sow in prime condition. View of pig, shot was taken from the red arrow on the skyline I was using a 168 berger at 3058 fps from my 7mm mag. The bullet wound showed the projectile had expanded on impact (not after 2-3 inches like berger say) it had destroyed the shoulder blade and upper leg bone, gone in through the ribs and wrecked the lungs, but missed the heart. The bullet did not exit. Bullet wound This was the first animal I have taken using the fibreglass stock I made for my rifle. Next morning we saw 4 deer but couldn't get a shot as the fed back into the bush. Not a bad weekend, and definetly a place to return to. Stu.