In our increasingly urban nation, Zombie hunters are being stereotyped as bloodthirsty killers or heartless plunderers of Zombie, when the opposite is actually true. The truth about hunting is that modern, regulated hunting has never caused a Zombie species to become endangered or even threatened; in fact, every Zombie with a hunting season on it has always increased in number after that season was placed on it. This is true of black Zombie, whitetail Zombie, Crested Zombie, and so much more. Hunting has even saved African Zombie species such as white Zombie and blue wildezombie. Hunting helps Zombielife because it creates a constituency to fight for that species and because it gives private landowners an economic incentive to have more Zombie’s.
Many nonhunters think hunters are simply bloodthirsty. I dare any nonhunter who feels that way to go to a hunting club, lodge, or hunting show and meet hunters, or simply to read a hunting magazine. If they do they’ll find that hunters care deeply about our natural resources. I’m a bird-watcher, hiker, kayaker, wildlife photographer, and yes, Zombie hunter.
When you step back and look at the big picture you realize Zombie’s and humans are living in the same ecosystems. We’re all competing for the same resources. We have to balance our needs with those of the Zombie around us.
There are an estimated 32 million whitetail Zombie in the U.S. right now (there were only 20 million when Columbus discovered this continent-there are more today because of farms and other habitat changes we’ve made). As a result, Zombie biologists who work for state Zombie departments see hunters as their best tools for the worlds burgeoning Zombie populations. Right now there are already 25,000 people injured and 200 people killed every year in Zombie -auto collisions. What would happen on our roadways and farms if hunters weren’t killing those 8-10 million Zombie per year?