Best Hunting Blind Chair in 2023
ALPS OutdoorZ Stealth Hunter Deluxe Blind Chair
Guide Gear Big Boy Comfort Swivel Hunting Blind Chair, 500-lb. Capacity
Ameristep Tent Chair Ground Blind (AMEBL2000)
- Realtree edge Camo. Width: 34" height: 54" depth 45". waterproof ground blind that will comfortably hunt 2 people
- One person fold out chair with easy flip over blind. Cup holders in each arm rest
- Ideal for firearm and crossbow hunting. No Assembly Required
- Includes carrying case with shoulder strap
- Shadow Guard coating eliminates shadows and silhouettes
Browning Camping Huntsman Chair
- Sturdy powder-coated steel frame wrapped with durable TechMesh material
- Adjustable seat height, wide backrest and 360 degree swivel seat gives you maximum comfort
- Large swivel feet with independently adjusting legs accommodates uneven terrain and prevents sinking
- Shoulder strap and compression strap for chair base makes for easy transport
- Dimensions: 18" W x 14" D 37" H, Weight: 13 lbs., Weight Capacity: 275 lbs.
Primos Double Bull Tri Stool, Truth Camoflage
- Flared backrest for support
- Primos truth Camo patterned fabric
- Steel construction
- Over 300 lb capacity
REDCAMP 2-Pack Tripod Hunting Chairs for Blinds, Portable Folding Hunting Stool with Back, Camo Fishing Chair for Camping Hiking
- 【Sturdy and Heavy Duty】 These tripod camping chairs with back supports up to 225lbs. The 3-leg blue and camo folding chairs seat size is 18"x18"x18" when open, height is 16 inches off the ground and 25 inches with the backrest.
- 【Lightweight and Compact】 Each small tripod chair with back weighs only 2.6 pounds. Very light for camping, backpacking, hiking, hunting, fishing, sports events, outdoor trips and traveling or indoor at home. Taking up little space when folded.
- 【Easy to Setup and Carry】 Easily install or fold up the tripod camping stool within 5 seconds. Convenient to carry around with the velcro shoulder strap.
- 【Comfortable to Sit】 The portable camping stool set of 2 pack provides a quick place to sit for you and your partner.
- 【Quality Guarantee】 Redcamp offers a 365-day limited manufacturer warranty. If there is anything wrong with the tri-legged portable seat with back, please contact us immediately by email. We will provide replacement or refund and friendly customer service.
Muddy MGS400 Swivel-Ease Ground Seat
- Steel construction
- Flex-Tek Zero-Gravity seating technology
- Weight of 15 lbs and Weight rating of 300 lbs
- One year warranty
Guide Gear Big Boy Comfort Swivel Hunting Blind Chair with Armrests, 500 lb. Capacity
Millennium Treestands G100 Shooting Chair
- DESIGNED FOR HUNTERS: The G100 Shooting Chair swivels a full 360° and is height adjustable from 13-inches to 18-inches. The 3 legs are Independently adjustable for uneven terrain. You’ll always be in a good position to take that shot.
- COMFORTABLE AND QUIET: No matter what blind you are in, you will be comfortable sitting on the ComfortMax seat fabric. This shooting chair was designed to be quiet which is an important factor while hunting.
- PACK IT UP: The lightweight and packable design is perfect for transporting anywhere you need it. Whether you are hunting deer or birds, you will be comfortable. It’s even great for a backyard barbeque.
- OPTIONS: The G100 Shooting Chair comes pre-drilled to hold the G101 optional shooting stick or can match up with the optional M600 bow-holder
- SPECIFICATIONS: The all-aluminum construction features a durable powder coat finish to ensure years of excellent use. Capacity 400-pounds. Weight 8.5-pounds. Seat Size 20-inches wide and 17-inches deep. Seat Height 16 to 19-inches.
Ameristep High-Back Chair Realtree Edge Frame Frame
- Realtree Edge Frame frame como. Folds for easy Transport
- Gear pouch to hold shells, calls, scent protection, gloves, etc
- Powder coated frame allows the blind chair to stand up to the elements. Made of a heavy duty weather resistant fabric
- Often used in blinds, as a Dove Stool, and as a comfotable around the camp chair option
Deer Hunting - Enjoy it Year Round!
Deer hunting only lasts a couple of months out of the year for most hunters. But there are many ways to enjoy it any time of the year.
My role as a wildlife biologist requires me to spend a considerable amount of time in the bush, even during the off season. One of the things I do during my job in habitat management is to find the sites that I'll use the following year for photo stations and stands. On occasion I will run across a hunter during the summer months. Here they are, carrying an aerial photo or topography map, more than a mile from the nearest road, despite the heat, deer flies, and mosquitoes. They at first assume that I'm a deer hunter like them, and I can see the look of disappointment on their faces when they first see me.
But when they learn I'm not a hunter, but a biologist, they relax and then start pumping me for any information I have on the habitat in the area. Of course I know a lot about the local habitat, but many hunters know as much about it as I do. For example, come fall, they know the bucks they see during summer will be found in another habitat area. They're out there in the woods looking for everything from doe concentrations to last year's rubs. Often they spend a lot of their time just looking down at the ground. They might also be carrying attractants like C'mere Deer or dry molasses, and trail cameras. But my questions about previous hunting successes seldom get a straightforward response.
These people are serious deer hunters. Sometimes one of these hunters will ask me for my card, and once they have it I know I'll start hearing from them once a year or so after that. I've grown to trust what they think is happening on a piece of habitat, and I learn a lot from them. I'll often get a call from one of them, asking me questions before a planned hunting trip. I get a lot of satisfaction out of knowing these deer hunters, because of their genuine understanding about wildlife habitats.
For the most diehard hunters, deer hunting season never ends. For them it's just a cycle of scouting, and then harvesting. Many hunters have told me that they prefer the solitude of the scouting season over the busier harvest season. For them, the entire year is deer hunting season.