Author Topic: The way aboriginal people hunt wild boars  (Read 257 times)

Offline rickychen

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The way aboriginal people hunt wild boars
« on: December 25, 2017, 06:52:17 PM »
Wild boars are quite common in primitive forests. They reproduce fairly fast. Their food sources are easy to find in the forest. They often eat vegetables and fruits. They have long, very hard noses. These noses are often used to dig up soil, looking for bulbs on the ground, with a depth of 10cm to 25cm.
Aboriginal people live in the forest hunting wild boars by setting traps. Because they are quite fast, so that they cannot be caught by hand. And shoot an arrow or throw a spear is often less accurate. If wild boars are hit, only a few ones will get injured (the skin of the wild boar is very thick) so they can escape. Let's take a look at the wild Wilderness Technology

Aboriginal people often trap wild boar in the hole, which has many sharp bamboo spikes. Here's how:
Dig a hole from 50cm to 100cm, length and width greater than the size of the pig.
Cut the bamboo branch, taper the two ends with a length of about 30cm.
One end of the bamboo branches is attached to the ground and the other end will stab the pig when it is trapped.
To prevent wild boars from detecting traps, they should be covered with tree branches.
Baits in the trap are the favorite foods of wild boars such as cassava, potato etc. These baits can be baked to create attractive aromas, making wild boar come to eat faster.

2. The way aboriginal people process wild boars
Aboriginal people do not have much kitchen tools to process dishes. They usually have basic items such as knives or stone axes so their cuisine ability are also primitive and simple. Hunted animals will be slaughtered and then cooked on fire, not processed at all. With wild boar, they would use a long stick to cross its body, use two tree branches to plug into the ground, and then hang up it. Next, they burn a fire to bake it as the video below. When wild boar is ripe, its outer coat will be burned. They scraped off the outer layer and cut the meat to eat. Wild pork is very fragrant, crunchy, and extremely delicious.
Link to watch video:

Offline Calvin Rayborn

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Re: The way aboriginal people hunt wild boars
« Reply #1 on: December 28, 2017, 10:21:54 PM »
Friggin Awesome!


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