Duck Hunts

Duck Hunting

Missouri Duck Hunting At Its Best!

Bootheel Bottoms Hunt Club is the “PREMIER” Missouri Duck Hunting Club for goose and duck hunts in Southern Missouri. Operating exclusively on private acreage, with a NEW 4 bedroom lodge, and in the heart of prime Missouri duck hunting real estate.  We aim to offer you the Missouri duck hunting experience of a lifetime.

Missouri Duck Hunting Lodge

Our lodge sleeps 4 hunters along with the guides. There is a full bathroom with shower and washer/dryer. We have a flat-screen tv, comfortable leather recliners, and a big kitchen. Wi-fi is available. We have a mudroom to hang waders, jackets, guns, and blind bags in that is heated. At Bootheel Bottoms Hunt Club, we have a fire pit on a deck built over the water in a channel going to the lake so you and your friends can sit outside and hear the ducks and geese fly over.

Missouri Duck Hunting Guides

Duck Hunt Pricing

Pricing is $250 per gun/ day for up to 6 hunters. $225 per gun/ day for 7-10 hunters. This includes a guided duck hunt, transportation from lodge to the hunting spot and back to lodge. All locations are easily accessed by side x sides or boats, breakfast, all decoys are set up ready to go. The hunts start at shooting light until noon, or that we limit out. It’s not necessary to hunt until noon but it is recommended.

Missouri Duck Hunting Prices

Pricing is $250 per gun/ day for up to 6 hunters. $225 per gun/ day for 7-10 hunters. This includes a guided duck hunt, transportation from lodge to the hunting spot and back to lodge. All locations are easily accessed by side x sides or boats, breakfast, all decoys are set up ready to go. The hunts start at shooting light until noon, or that we limit out. It’s not necessary to hunt until noon but it is recommended.

We don’t hunt afternoons to let ducks rest and get back in there for the next morning hunt. We only hunt a limited number of groups so we don’t shoot out our spots. All you do is bring your hunting gun, ammo, and clothing and hunt. Lodging is not included in that price but is available for $75 per person/night. If our lodge is full or they don’t want to stay with us, we set up lodging at a local hotel 10 miles away for $50 per person/night (even number of people only, 2 hunters per room) this includes the lodging, supper, free soft drinks, and 2 alcohol drink tickets (beer or mixed drink).

Corporate Duck Hunting Trips

We offer a corporate group rate as well. Up to 10 hunters. Lodging is included at a local hotel with the same things included I mentioned earlier at a hotel. We provided unlimited Hevi shot ammo. Hunting guides. Transportation. Breakfast, lunch, and supper. Guided duck hunt until noon. All licenses are included for every hunter. This package is $3500 per day for up to 10 hunters.

Waterfowl Species We Hunt

Waterfowl Species We Hunt

The mallard is one of the most recognized of all ducks and is the ancestor of several domestic breeds. Its wide range has given rise to several distinct populations. The male mallard’s white neck-ring separates the green head from the chestnut-brown chest, contrasts with the gray sides, brownish back, black rump and black upper- and under-tail coverts. The speculum is violet-blue bordered by black and white, and the outer tail feathers are white. The bill is yellow to yellowish-green and the legs and feet are coral-red. The female mallard is a mottled brownish color and has a violet speculum bordered by black and white. The crown of the head is dark brown with a dark brown stripe running through the eye. The remainder of the head is lighter brown than the upper body. The bill is orange splotched with brown, and the legs and feet are orange.

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The American Wigeon can be found all over North America. Their breeding grounds stretch from Alaska across the tundras of Canada all the way to the Atlantic Ocean. The American Wigeon can be found in their wintering habitats from the American Northwest to central Mexico, from the southern prairie pothole region through the Gulf Coast and from New York to the Bahamas close to the Atlantic shoreline.

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Northern pintails are long, slender ducks with long, narrow wings, earning them the nickname “greyhound of the air.” Pintails are named for their elongated central tail feathers, which constitute one-fourth of the drake’s body length. Male northern pintails have a chocolate-brown head with a white stripe on each side of the neck extending up from the white breast and belly. The back is blackish-gray and the rump has a white patch on each side. Two of the long central tail feathers are black while the others are gray margined by white. In flight, an iridescent greenish-black speculum is displayed. The bill is blue-gray with a black stripe along the center to the tip, and the legs and feet are slate-gray. Female northern pintails have a dark-brown upper body with a buff or gray head and lower body. The speculum is a dull brown or bronze. The bill is blue-gray blotched with black, and the legs and feet are slate-gray.

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Male wood ducks have a crested head that is iridescent green and purple with a white stripe leading from the eye to the end of the crest, and another narrower white stripe from the base of the bill to the tip of the crest. The throat is white and the chest is burgundy with white flecks, gradually grading into a white belly. The bill is brightly patterned black, white and red. The legs and feet are a dull straw yellow and the iris is red. Female wood ducks have a gray-brown head and neck with a brownish, green, glossed crest. A white teardrop-shaped patch surrounds the brownish-black eye. The throat is white and the breast is gray-brown stippled with white, fading into the white belly. The back is olive brown with a shimmer of iridescent green. The bill is blue-gray and the legs and feet are dull grayish-yellow.

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Male blue-winged teal have a slate gray head and neck, a black-edged white crescent in front of the eyes and a blackish crown. The breast and sides are tan with dark brown speckles and there is a white spot on the side of the rump. Most of the upper wing coverts are blue-gray, the secondaries form an iridescent green speculum and the underwing is whitish. The bill is black and the legs and feet are yellowish to orange. Female blue-winged teal have a brownish-gray head with a darker crown and eye stripe. The breast and sides are brown, the upper parts are olive brown, and the upper wing coverts are bluish, but less vibrant than the drake. The bill is gray-black and the legs and feet are dull yellow-brown. The female has a high-pitched squeak.

Green-winged teal are the smallest of our North American dabbling ducks with a short neck and small bill. Male green-winged teal have a chestnut head with an iridescent green to purple patch extending from the eyes to the nape of the neck. The chest is pinkish-brown with black speckles, and the back, sides and flanks are vermiculated gray, separated from the chest by a white bar. The wing coverts are brownish-gray with a green speculum. The bill is dark slate and the legs and feet are dark gray. Female green-winged teal are mottled brown with a dark brown line that extends from the bill through the eye. The bill is dark gray and the legs and feet are olive-gray to brownish-gray.

Male buffleheads have a large white patch across the back of the head that extends from cheek to cheek, forming a bushy crest. The remainder of the head is blackish with an iridescent green and purple sheen. The neck, scapulars, breast, belly and sides are white, and the back and rump are black. The upper wing surface is blackish except for the white speculum extending from the inner and middle secondaries across to the outer lesser and marginal coverts. The bill is light blue-gray and the legs and feet are fleshy pink.

The hooded merganser is the smallest of the three merganser species occurring in North America. Male hooded mergansers have a large white crest surrounded by black. The top of the head, neck and back are all black, and the chest, breast and belly are white. Wavy black lines can be seen on the tawny sides and flanks. The hindback, rump and tail are dark brown. The long, narrow, serrated bill is black. The iris is bright yellow and the legs and feet are dull yellow.

Although male ring-necked ducks superficially resemble their counterparts in greater and lesser scaup, their peaked, angular head profile, distinctive white bill markings and uniformly dark upper wings distinguish them. Female ring-necked ducks most closely resemble female redheads, but are distinguished by their smaller size; peaked, angular head profile; and pale region around the face. Male ring-necked ducks have an iridescent black head, neck, breast and upperparts. The belly and flanks are whitish to grayish, with a distinctive triangular white wedge extending upward in the area in front of the folded wing. The bill is slate with a white border around the base and nares, and a pale white band behind the black tip.

Male redheads have a reddish head and upper neck with a black lower neck, foreback and breast. The remaining back is a dark grayish color. The hind back and tail are brownish-black. A broad band of light gray extends across the dusky gray wing and out onto the primaries, which helps distinguish it from scaup. The legs and feet are gray, and the bill is light blue-gray with a whitish band behind a relatively wide black tip. Female redheads have a reddish-brown head, neck and breast, with a buff white chin and throat and an indistinct eye ring and stripe behind the eye.

Male canvasbacks have a chestnut-red head and neck, a black breast, grayish back, black rump and blackish-brown tail. The sides, flank and belly are white, while the wing coverts are grayish and vermiculated with black. The bill is blackish and the legs and feet are bluish-gray. The iris is bright red in the spring, but duller in the winter. Female canvasbacks have a light brown head and neck, grading into a darker brown chest and foreback. The sides, flanks and back are grayish-brown. The bill is blackish and the legs and feet are bluish-gray.

Both sexes of Canada geese have a black head and neck except for broad white cheek patches extending from the throat to the rear of the eye. The female of a breeding pair is often smaller. The breast, abdomen and flanks range in coloring from a light gray to a dark chocolate brown, either blending into the black neck or being separated from it by a white collar. The back and scapulars are darker brown, the rump is blackish and the tail is blackish-brown with a U-shaped white band on the rump. The bill, legs and feet are black. Most subspecies are uniformly large and pale and exhibit the characteristic “honking” call.

Packing List

Joining us for a hunt? Start Here.

HUNTING LICENSE
WADERS
SHOTGUN
RAIN JACKET
GLOVES
HEADLAMP
HEARING PROTECTION
CASUAL LODGE ATTIRE
WINE, LIQUOR, BEER

Fully Guided Missouri Duck Hunts

Fully Guided Missouri Duck Hunts

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