Unsure about your next shot? Take a look at this review of the Bushnell Michael Waddell Bone Collector rangefinder to see if it can help size up your next big buck.
To better explain the purpose of the Bushnell Michael Waddell Bone Collector range-finding camera, here is a scenario that might be all-too-familiar: So, you are waiting patiently in the crisp air for your buck to pass through your little clearing and suddenly, you hear a snap. And then you hear another. You are finally able to locate it, and there he is, the big buck you have been waiting for. The only problem: he is quite a bit further than you had hoped. Now you are wondering if you should prep the shot, but if you move too quickly, he will surely bolt for cover. Stuck in a decision, your time is running out. By the time you decide to get your rifle ready and set up your shot, the buck is interested in other things, or maybe he has noticed your interest, and he is gone for good
It is for this scenario that rangefinders are made. A rangefinder is made to determine accurate distances between you and your target or other items of interest. The idea is that you can look through the lens and see your target clearly with the distance between it and you in the image. This can help to determine whether or not you have a clear shot or if it is in range. Another application could be to measure other distances to get a better overall idea of the area surrounding you, allowing for split-second approximations regarding range when the moment finally comes when your animal pays a visit. Although a rangefinder is not intended to replace your trusty binoculars or the scope that you have attached to your rifle, it can bridge the gap between the two when you need it.
In this review of the Bushnell Michael Waddell Bone Collector range-finding camera, we will go over the features of the rangefinder, some pros and cons, what other people think about it, and some frequently asked questions. Let’s begin with the features.