Uncompromised craftsmanship and innovative technology help produce the world’s best scouting camera pictures - and set Cuddeback apart from the rest. With ¼ Second Trigger Speed, Center Subject Technology, and Zone Control, Cuddeback cameras are just built better. Browse galleries of pictures to see the difference for yourself - we think you’ll agree that the proof is in the picture.
This year's swamp donkeys coming out of the creek to visit one of the mineral sites
We have lift off!! Some serious hang time and a quick trigger gave me this awesome shot
I purchased two cameras of another make only to find I was very dissatisfied. Deer would walk by and I would get the tail end or a picture so poor I couldn't make out what was there. I purchased one of the E2 Long Range 1R Cameras and loved it so much I bought two more. My brother purchased two and another family member bought one as well. Cudde did their home work and for the price you cant beat the quality. Here's a pic of a nice heavy 10pt buck not far from my stand set up. We are using the E2 cameras to try and pattern him. Love the low impact scouting these cameras are providing. This buck is number one on the hit list this year. Thanks Cudde!
Out here in Calhoun County, MI and caught a few nice pics of this ten pointer! First time seeing him and he's been getting caught on camera for the last month or so. Have had a really wide 9 pointer on probably a hundred photos since Summer but this guy's new. Hope he comes into bow range! He'd look sharp on the wall.
First White with spots ever got picture of
Inside the mouth of a Black Bear, the bear took the camera down and chewed on it
Very rare Black phase Coyote
Had this pile of corn set out for deer and an owl caught a mouse on it in west central Wisconsin.
This deer will always remind me of my grandma. God love her a few years ago she called to tell me that he was standing on her porch eating. At that time he was a nine pointer. We then watched him grow to an eleven pointer the following year. That year I found both of his sheds, and my grandmother enjoyed watching him eat at the pear tree and little food plot that I put in her back yard. Last year he was a twelve pointer, I saw him on camera a couple time, but like Grandma he was gone. Now he is back, and I hope that I can manage to somehow get the best of him. If I do, I know I won't be the only one in the woods that day.
Its the middle of October and the big boys are starting to swell up in Missouri. These bucks are working a scrape. The necks are swollen and they are ready for the rut.