Buck Magnet Deer Decoy from TailTrick Deer Decoys™

Item # WX2-215676

4 stars
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Buyer's Club $26.99 Non-Member $29.99
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Details & Specs

Attract Lure Hold with the Buck Magnet Deer Decoy from TailTrick Deer Decoys™, featuring attention-grabbing tail movement!

Buck Magnet™ Swishes Its Tail Every 15 Seconds. Includes tail motor. Requires 1 D cell battery not included. Bucks identify the flash of white as a deer and come closer in order to fight or mate. The realism of natural deer movement lures rutting bucks into range, creates a shot opportunity, and holds bucks for the shot.

Use as a Buck during the rut to create a fighting opportunity that lures dominant bucks into range. Includes removable antler. Use as a Doe during the rut to create a mating opportunity that lures dominant and sub-dominant bucks into range.

Compact Sculpted Design™ Reduces Bulk. The front side of Buck Magnet is sculpted and displays the natural outline, highlights, shadows, and tail motion of a deer "walking-away" in the distance. The "walking-away" body posture is non-threatening to bucks. Back side of decoy is flat and decoy body is only 3" thick.

Easy to Carry and Easy to Set Up. Decoy weighs only 4.5 lbs. Made of high density eps foam. Single piece body construction requires no assembly and sets up quickly in the field. Includes orange carry bag with shoulder strap. Works with Deer Calls and Deer Scents.

What's in the Box? Body, Tail Motor, Tail, Tail Stud with Two Wing-nuts, Removable Antler, Two Ground Stakes, Orange Carry Bag with Shoulder Strap, User's Guide.

Decoy Dimensions:
  • Height: 39.5"
  • Width at Hips: 11.5" Width at Head: 15.0"
  • Thickness: 3.0"
  • Weight: 4.5 lbs
  • Box Dimensions: 42" x 16' x 4.0"
  • Shipping Weight: 5.5 lbs.

  • Deer Decoys&trade

Customer Reviews

4 stars
(8) 1-6 of 8 Reviews
  1. 5 stars
    The product is exactly what was listed in the Sales e-mail I received. I opened the package and assemblied it as soon as I got home and tested it out. I can't wait until deer season comes in to see how well it works.
  2. 4 stars
    Great price on a decoy, tail looks real. It never brought in any deer though using it on 6 hunts...
  3. 1 stars
  4. 5 stars
    Looks good, but I'm a little afraid to use it in the public hunting areas I use because I'm afraid somebody will shoot it up.
  5. 1 stars
    it was broken on the ear when recived it and was disappointed with the quality of this product
  6. 5 stars
    Very pleased with product. Looks like it will work well during hunting season.
1-6 of 8 Reviews
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Articles & Tips
Decoys For Early Season Bowhunting

Not many hunters use decoys during the first week or two of the bow season. So I guess you might say that I am the exception to the rule, because I rarely sit on stand during the early season without a decoy out in front of me. Here's why.

Elk Decoys: They Work!

have learned the hard way bowhunting that when a bull responds to my bugle, he is generally coming in to find an excuse to leave right away. Most often he finds that excuse -- no "video" to match the "audio." But when you include the visualization of an authentic-looking decoy, it's confirmation that the bull wasn't hearing things.

Deer Hunting: Decoys Work

I've been using deer decoys for over 20 years now. No, I don't use them each time I hunt, but I've got a decoy out in front of me at least 50 percent of the time. They are that effective!

Scrapes: Treat The Overhanging Limb With Scent

John M. from Mississippi writes to ask about the overhanging limb at scrapes. "I've been following the advice of Gene Wensel from Iowa by placing pre-orbital gland scent on the limb that hangs over scrapes. I've been starting this in October and have had some good success in getting bucks to come to those scrapes, but if I started earlier, would more bucks use those scrapes?"

Rattling: The Louder The Better?

Ed H. from Missouri writes to ask about rattling. "Rattling seems to be a good tool for increasing a buck hunter's success. I've seen hunters on television use two different strategies to rattle. Some just tickle the tines together rather lightly to imitate sparring, while others bang the antlers together in a very loud fashion to imitate fighting. Does one strategy work better than the other, or should a rattling sequence involve using both?" 

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