Fieldsports Britain – Hunting in China

Fieldsports Britain – Hunting in China

[Music] Welcome to Fieldsports Britain, coming to
you this week from the People’s Republic of China. Coming up: This is where the pheasant and
the muntjac come from, and I’ll be looking for both of them. I’ll be visiting one of the factories in Cina
that make all the kit we use to attract pigeons crows and ducks First, I’m going to this paradise island to
look for deer, goats and rabbits So here’s the story. In 2011, we carry a news
report saying that the first man in China to own land is a petrochemicals millionaire
who has bought a lease on an island near the city of Ningbo where, instead of opening a
casino or a shopping centre, he opens a hunting reserve, and this in a country where it is
widely believed that hunting is banned. Well, Erik van der Horst gets in touch with us to
say he is based in Ningbo and would we like to go? I push in front of David, Roy, Mark,
Crow, Dom and everyone else, and say yes please. 18 months later, I am at a ferry terminal
that may not be up to much but the boat itself is Chinese industrialist class. So we’ve left the Chinese mainland behind
us and we are heading for we don’t know what. But this is the birthplace of Chinese hunting
– something that’s been banned along with guns since 1949. Here, it’s not only tolerated
it’s quite possibly legal. Let’s find out. It’s a half-hour air-conditioned whiz over
the water past dazzling James Bond scenery. We come into port and, if you listen carefully,
you can hear them say it: “The plane, boss, the plane”. We land, we round a corner and
there is the hotel. The following morning, we are up early to
go stalking. Rosy-fingered dawn is spectacular. The potential for hunting less so. Erik spots
a herd of goats or, as he disparagingly calls them, sheep. I reckon we will have about three to four
hour stalk up to the sheep you just filmed. By the sounds of it we have got quite an experience
and quite a good stalk. As far as I understand we will call in the sheep when we get near.
It will be something like “sheep, sheep, sheep, sheep” at which point they will all come running
in and we have got about ten minutes to shoot them. Just ten minutes. Probably ten minutes, yes. The gamekeeper hands out the firearms to Erik
me and to Mr Yang, a Chinese industrialist. The 12-bore shotguns are marked with the word
Ying – there: Yang with Ying – though it’s hard to know if Ying is the make of the gun
or its dynasty. We will use three-shot cartridges, whatever
we are shooting at: deer, goats, rabbits or pheasants. It is indeed a long walk in to
the goats. There is plenty of sign of muntjac but the undergrowth is so thick, you would
have to be a muntjac to get close to them. We reach the farm animals. Erik and the gamekeeper
stalk forward. The goats turn out to be too quick for Erik. Maybe this is not going to
be easy after all. And Erik is cross about another gap between European and Chinese hunting
cultures. It is a great and interesting stalk, but I
am not going to shoot a goat at 50 metres or more with a shotgun. We will give it to
our Chinese friend Another complaint Erik has is the speed at
which the Chinese stalk Fastest stalk I’ve ever done in my life When I take over the gun, I slow the pace
down significantly. However, apart from the bark of deer and the
occasionally crashing noise, I see nothing. By 9am, the temperature has reached 30 degrees
centigrade and the game is lying doggo, but at least the gamekeeper is keeping something
– his sense of humour. We head for the hotel, where I ask Mr Yang what he thinks of the
morning. He says there are
not too much game in this island. Here the hunting is forbidden at night. But
if we go out at night we may hunt some deers. I also want to know what the Chinese think
of shooting and hunting – and do they enjoy it? He says in China people are only hunting on
islands, Gobi Desert and forests. Ok and what kind of animals do they hunt in
China? In northern part of China and eastern China,
people hunt bears, and in Mongolia people hunt wolves. And for him is it about the hunting or eating
the food afterwards or the whole thing. That is important for us to understand. People go hunting just for fun and you know
that guns are illegal in China, so people who are interested in them just due to their
interest. Throughout our trip to China, we were unable
to find out whether hunting is really banned. Certainly, gun ownership carries a stiff prison
sentence in some provinces, but plenty of people own guns, and some we met own them
with the permission of the police. Look at the London 2012 Olympics. The Chinese won
more medals in the shooting events than any other country. As you can imagine, Erik has strong views
about the hunting – and about what he would do if he were running the gaff. At the end of our walk I actually had the
feeling that what we did may actually have been wrong for the Chinese way. So what they
do is they walk so fast and basically they bump into animals. They march the animals down. Where we now had to compromise with too many
people and of course the stalker behind us chopping away on branches. Yes, and I noticed that if we stopped where
we might have seen a muntjac that was a good opportunity to have a cigarette, especially
if the wind was behind us. Yes, exactly. Interesting yes. And of course the misfires
with the shotgun were absolutely … you have to cope with a lot. But we are sitting at
one end of this beautiful beach, it is not a bad place. Actually I think it is a really, really good
place. The sea with the beach. The hotel is sunny and comfortable. I love the food it
is really excellent food. I love the fact that you eat what you shoot
immediately. Yes that is really good. Brilliant. And to be honest if they would buy two dogs
and a buttalo call That would make all the difference. Absolutely. Actually I think it could be a
really good mix. On the one hand for the Chinese people with the bunnies and the goats and
on the other for Western people who have more stalking experience, but they need to learn
a lot. They need to learn about muntjac stalking. Shall we go back in for a cheeky rice wine? Um that might be a very good idea. And perhaps take a surf later. Late afternoon before dinner we head off again,
this time after bunnies which we have seen near the hotel and look suspiciously un-nervous.
Our new Chinese friend limbers up by practicing on a nearby flag pole. It is only a few yards
and we come upon a rabbit. Another 20 yards and blow me another rabbit lurking behind
some rushes, but otherwise oblivious to our presence. Erik shoots, misses then goes to
see if he can flush it out. It is wild enough to have gone into hiding. Further up the path, it’s my turn to shoot
and bring down another mighty rabbit. Well I can’t show you too much, but two man
team from Europe is one all versus China at the moment. As well as the rabbits, the island offers
Chinese bayberries. These are really, really nice. With the scores running even, Mr Yang edges
ahead with first one rabbit, and then another – but after we have one each, Erik and I are
not quite so keen on the sporting side of Chinese rabbit shooting. The Chinese may have a lot to learn from us
about shooting – but we have plenty to learn from them about eating. Everything we shot
or caught on our trip we ate immediately, meat, feet, guts, backbone and all – and I
might have come home smelling like a Chinese restaurant but it was delicious. Food for the Chinese is a social event that
takes place three times a day. Whenever possible, it involves beer, rice wine and French brandy.
Here’s Mr Yang showing his skills as a calligrapher, writing Fieldsports Channel in Chinese – literally
“hunting the weird”. If the hordes sweep in from the East, this is our new logo. Then Mr Yang, partly fuelled by rice wine,
shows how he will disable Erik when that day comes. The Golden Sand Bay Hunting Resort is expensive,
but much of the cost is tied up in the price for hiring the boat. One night there comes
to �200 a person, including ferry, bed, board and two outings shooting. Also, the
price goes up significantly once the manager decides you are rich. If you want to find
out more and you either speak Mandarin or you don’t mind Google Translate’s version,
have a look at Another hunting resort advertising in China
is the Oriental International Hunting Park in Shanxi province, west of Beijing. Visit What do you reckon? I am not sure. Do you think shoot it anyway? Give it a try. Ok and now it’s over to David on the Fieldsports
Channel news stump. [Music] This is Fieldsports Britain News. The Netherlands has 300,000 greylag geese.
The environment department of a Dutch university says that 380,000 geese need to be gassed
over the next five years to bring that number down to 100,000. It costs around 18 euros
to gas each goose. Holland banned goose shooting in 1981, except under licence. Our government says well when you hunt them
the next problem you are going to have is what are you going to do with those animals
and that is more or less one of the reasons that I wrote a book about it. How do you get
it back in the food circuit. And you can watch more of that interview by
clicking on the link. Now, Swiss MPs have voted against a ban on
stray cat shooting. They rejected a motion to outlaw the cat hunt. The Swiss Government
says there are around 1.5 million stray cats in Switzerland and it points to a British
study which shows that cats kill 15 birds each per year. Staying with cats. A woman from Indiana in
the USA who shot what she thought was a bobcat that had been attacking her own cats was surprised
when it turned out to be a leopard. The owner of a local wildlife rescue centre that specialises
in big cats denies that it is his. If you would prefer to see a live leopard
instead of a dead one, then click on the link, to see our how to release a leopard film.
Made all the better because Charlie nearly soils himself. Our own Roy Lupton has been appearing on ITV
news this week. Roy was talking about the urban fox problem after ITV Meridian used
our night vision footage of urban fox calling in Maidstone town centre. The report also
featured a fox expert who suggested that walking a dog around the edge of your garden will
keep foxes at bay. Yeah right. Schools Challenge TV is offering a competition
prize this week. You can win a family ticket to the CLA Game Fair. Click on the link on
the screen to watch this week’s show, which says how Schools Challenge Academy members
plan to take their shooting careers to the next level and bid for Olympic success. And finally, these South African tourists
got a surprise when an angry giraffe started chasing them. Giraffes can run up to 35 miles
per hour and have a lethal kick. You are now up to date with Fieldsports Britain
News. Stalking the stories. Fishing for facts. [Music] Thank you David, very Oriental. Now the good
news is I got him. Later in the programme we are going to do some real poaching in China.
First, duck, Peking duck? Crispy fried duck? No, decoy duck, because China is where they
are all made. It
is hard to put into words how urban China
is becoming and in such a short time. Cities I have never heard of before such as Ningbo
and Guangzhou are already like a cross between Wolverhampton and Gotham City. So that racket in the background – this is
where your duck decoys come from. I’m here to meet Frank, who is going to tell me all
about it. I fly to Europe each year one time, two times
so I see the chain stores, I see the shops and I get some ideas from them and I come
back to China and make my lines for the hunting. How many of these are you shipping every year? Half a million pieces, normally, totally,
together, like goose, crow, pigeon, magpie and ducks. That’s goose, crow, pigeon, magpie and ducks It’s not just deeks. Frank’s company makes
float tubes for fishermen and even standalone highseats. It’s all too much for keen deerstalker Erik.
He has to go and try it out. It’s meant to cope with one tonne of weight. However, Erik
may need to go easy on the wontons as he breaks the ladder on the way up – and has to use
the other highseat ladder to come down. Back to the drawing board with that product. If you are planning to order around half a
million decoys and you want to find out more, visit Now from a beautiful beach resort to the high
hills of Canton where I will be going pheasant poaching. Picture a group of country blokes sitting
down to a good breakfast before going out for a bit of walked-up shooting. That’s what
we have here. There is lots of chat about what we might see, what pheasants look like,
what eagle tastes like and that needless to say we should have been here last week. How do Erik and I establish that we know how
to shoot a muntjac if we see one? We show them films of Roy Lupton of course. They tell us they mainly shoot pheasants here.
But there is a variety of game. That is a leopard cat, which is common across China,
India and the rest of Asia, and is fond of farm chickens. In the 1950s, there were tigers here. Locals
say the government came and shot them all – but it is hard to see how. There is plenty
of game in the tangle of bamboo. The rural China you see is hacked out of thick undergrowth.
There’s an awful lot of China you don’t see. The guns our hunter friends use would not
pass muster at a British shoot. Outside, they proudly show off a heavily repaired Manufrance
No5 �Robust’ shotgun and a single-barrel home made hammer gun, both of them 12-bore.Cartridges
range from 3-shot to 7.5. We load up into vehicles and head out into
the countryside. We’re hunting here in Canton Province – and
these guys are out after meat, so we’re turning down the really little birds and going for
the bigger ones At first, we drive round local farmland looking
for birds. When we see one, we stop the cars and one of the two shooters hop out and have
a go. Any biggish bird will do – like this, a common bird in the rice padis, a brown crake. Now, as you have probably noticed, they ask
us to blob-out their faces, and they are not keen to be interviewed. I think they are unclear
about whether or not shooting is legal in this province in the eyes of the police or
the Government. But if you do go shooting, nobody else bats an eyelid. Unbelievable you would expect the farmers
to just show up with strange people running all over their land. Especially us with the
camera and the dogs and everything and there was absolutely no reply. Even if we passed
them they were just very friendly, a little bit afraid of guns but it was really, really
positive. At last we hit the trail of the bird we had
come to see – the pheasant, which of course comes from here in China. The guys make their
way across the field and a volley of shots follow our soon to be lunch.The dogs leave
the bird for our hunter to retrieve who is very pleased with it. This pheasant … is
nothing like a michigan blue, but a subtle brown. It isn’t going to matter what colour
it is in a few minutes. After that it is time for me to have a go and I think there is a
50, 50 chance that I am going to the way of that last pheasant. I hope the string and
ceiling wax will hold. Thankfully I am in one piece as is the pheasant I have just shot
over. We both live to fight another day. It was a very challenging shot there – didn’t
you think? Um I was watching it from the side and it
looked easy. Probably if you were standing behind that very short side by side it probably
actually was very difficult. I would like to come back here with a reliable
20 bore. A mixture of six shot and buck shot cartridges in case of larger game a couple
of british gun dogs, a couple of books so I can point out to the locals what I want
to shoot and a butterfly book so that I can identify the dozens of fabulous insects that
I will see. I would like to spend a week walking the paddy fields of China in among this gorgeous
scenery. I ask Erik how he reckons a Continental would shoot this, he being both hysterical
and continental. First of all I think overcome certain taboos,
shooting muntjac with a shotgun, but also some challenges you have to walk up much,
much closer for example to the muntjac to be able to kill it. The rough shooting I found
very interesting. I think if you are doing it in the right season, we saw a lot of tracks
of pheasants, of muntjacs and saw a lot of quails. It could be really interesting for
rough shooting. The quail are exactly what I would like to
shoot, but the locals consider them to be a waste of a cartridge The dogs are peculiar. They have an inscrutable
calm about them, but then suddenly burst into action But the dogs are not much good at retrieving
game, even with the encouragement of the shooters, who regard any bird lost in that deep thicket
a personal failure At last we stop at a collective farm for lunch
with the workers. This kind of generosity is normal, charming, and it only costs a few
bob. The Chinese are very much in touch with what they eat. In rural areas like this you
are woken each morning at 4am by the squeals of whatever is on tonight’s restaurant menus.
If you can turn up at a remote farmhouse with fresh game, all the better. We shoot a brace of crake, five pheasants
and a pigeon. We turn down several coveys of quail. If anyone offers you walked-up shooting
in countryside like this, you have got to do it. Now for some bushcraft. It’s the Chinese bayberry
season, known locally as yang-mei. One thing Erik insists, as a European, you
can like the Chinese, laugh with them, eat well with them but do not expect to understand
them. Like every developed country in the world,
they have plenty of competing religions. The main two in this area are Taoism, which gives
us yin, yang and several martial arts, and Buddhism, which gives us Nirvana, and I don’t
mean the one with Kurt Cobain. I am off to pick berries in the woods with
the sunniest girl in China. Sunshine Sun. And now this, this, this, this trees are our
family trees and you can enjoy it. After the frantic few days of travelling around
the country hunting, bayberry picking – just like blackberry picking – is gentle and therapeutic.
Sunshine is proud of her family trees and passionate about the fruit, as are most people
in this part of the country. Everywhere you go there are people balancing baskets over
their shoulders, carrying the fruit to market. Once again, it’s all about the food. I asked
if this had anything to do with the starvation the Chinese went through under Chairman Mao.
Everyone said no – food has been a Chinese passion for centures. How many of the baskets do you get every year? Uh years? How many baskets like this of fruit? There are about 30 trees all owned by my family
on this hill, one hill. My family has two hills with young May trees. Sorry. Thank you Sunshine. Sorry to interrupt. Chinese bayberries are called yang-mei and
where-every we go they are delicious, sweet yet sour. Sweet and sour. Now there is an
idea. Now we have shot birds, we have shot mammals
in China. The one thing that is missing is fish. We are going fishing. If hunting and shooting is somewhere between
banned and reluctantly allowed, fishing is a major national pastime. And once again it
comes down to food. If you are getting a picture of a people who
like eating game, just wait till they get their chopsticks and their chops around fish.
And when a restaurant advertises fresh fish, it means fresh fish. I’ve come to meet Chen An. He’s a factory
boss who likes nothing more than a morning float fishing for carp. I meet him thanks
to his sister, Lily, who speaks English. What is the fish food made from? Rice. Made from rice? And does it have flavour,
like meat flavour? Meat flavour? No flavour. Just rice. Yes. I want to ask Mr Chen if he gets first dibs
at the newest fishing equipment on the market, because it all comes from China. But perhaps
he is a businessman first and a fisherman second, because he reckons I want to make
a deal on
a new rod. If you want to buy fishing equipment he can
give you some information. The main factories to produce this equipment are in Shandong
province. Is that here? No Shandong Province. Fishing is huge in China. Public parks in
Chinese cities have lakes and those lakes have fishermen. These lads are fishing right
in the middle of Ningbo, population 5.7 million. I ask Philip the translator to ask what they
are fishing for. Crucian, crucian crucian, crucian carp. That will be crucian carp, then. Back at Mr
Chen’s pond and the temperature has risen to just short of 40 degrees centigrade – that’s
over 100 degrees fahrenheit. You can see why the Chinese like a sport that involves sitting
still, even though he gallantly gives up his seat in the shade to his sister. Now it’s Erik’s turn to fish. The heat may
be dulling our mammalian senses but the carp are as sharp as ever Nearly got one. It was a little bit quick
and my response wasn’t fast enough. But in this hot weather it isn’t easy. Then it goes right for Erik and he is into
his first Chinese crucian. Now it’s my turn to get the wrong end of the
stick: So he likes hunting, he likes the idea of
hunting but he can’t go hunting because of the current situation. Would he like to see
change? He likes the hunting but the government closes
the hunting places from each April to October. During this time you take your guns to the
police station. So he can go hunting. Yes, he can. This is a country of a billion+ people. Around
a quarter of the world’s population is Chinese. The government here tolerates fishing but
it says that hunting/shooting is banned. That’s not what I’ve found. Just look at the restaurant
menus. They go from pheasant through deer and anything you can pull out of the water,
right up to whale meat, and I have to say the jellyfish was rubbery. You don’t need
a game meat marketing executive here because everybody wants to eat everything. It’s probably
a good thing that the Government doesn’t encourage hunting any more than it does, otherwise there’d
be nothing left. However, this is a country that loves its fieldsports. Right. My go. Mr Chen sets me up and I get
to sit in Zen-like fisherman’s trance, at one with my float, feeling slow disintegration
of ball of rice on the sharp little hook. And I’m in. Very unchinese feeling, but that is a really
wonderful moment. First Chinese carp. It’s been a glorious, sweltering day. With
a rod in your hand, you can forget the smog and horror of life in urban China. And Mr
Chen has plenty of fish to give to his friends. Of course, we don’t have a monopoly on making
hunting films in China, even though we reckon were probably the first. Let’s have a look
at the rest of them on Hunting YouTube This is Hunting YouTube, which aims to show
the best hunting, shooting and fishing videos that YouTube has to offer. El Dorado of Chinese hunting is the Mongolian
steppe Inner Mongolia is part of China. There are lots of films on YouTube about locals
using golden eagles to hunt wolf and fox right across Mongolia and into Kazakhstan. Israel
Feiler spent a few days with a falconer to make this film. Hainan Island is located in the South China
Sea and is China’s southernmost province. The Li people, native to the island hunt python
and pig in the forests there. Here’s a home video of another of the chow-type
dogs we saw actually doing some work. This one is catching a large rat somewhere in southern
China. You can’t cover Chinese fishing without putting
‘Cormorant fishing’ into the search box. This film is a straightforward story about men
using birds to catch fish and even the BBC can’t get it too badly wrong, apart from pointing
out that the birds are ‘slaves’. And what the BBC gets right is superb underwater footage. There’s quite a lot of good sea fishing in
China but not many good seafishing videos. The more interesting film I have picked shows
electro fishing in a river. The guys here are floating car batteries on innertubes behind
them. They fish along the bottom of the river, electrocuting as they go. I have seen this
done elsewhere in Asia where the fishermen save power by only electrocuting certain known
lies. The Chinese are superbly resourceful. Here
is a news story about how they have trained foxes to catch rats that are destroying pasture
lands. The presenter points out that foxes are cheaper than rat poison. Now, is there a European sporting agent operating
in China? I hear you demand. Well this Spanish operator claims to show argali sheep hunting
in China. Chinese hunters we met told us that North-West China and Inner Mongolia are the
two great paradises for hunters, with game including deer, bear and wolf. They were unclear
about how legal this is. And they were vague about the methods, mentioning everything from
knives to dogs to AK47s. Finally, let’s go back more than 100 years
to this extraordinary film from French IndoChina, which shows buffalo hunting by white-clad
colonialists in pith helmets. This was filmed not far (by Chinese standards) from where
I had my pheasant outing. You can click on any of these films to watch
them. If you have a YouTube film you would like us to pop in to the weekly top eight,
send it in via YouTube, or email me the link [email protected] Well I’m on the beach for a well-earned break
after all that hard hunting, but not for long because we are back next week and if you are
watching this on Youtube please don’t hesitate to hit the subscribe button that is somewhere
around the outside of the screen or go to our website where
you can click to like us on Facebook, follow us on Twitter or scroll down to the bottom
of the page, pop your email address into our constant contact box. There is a special incentive
this week. If you can tell me the time code in this show where you saw my friend the panda
then you will be entered into a draw to win the panda. This has been …

Comments (47)

  1. When you said look at the Olympics etc. in regards to Chinese gun ownership, I believe that registered shooting clubs own the guns not individuals.

  2. Loving the safety at 6.14 onwards!!!

  3. what an island though beautiful!

  4. i like seeing dutch poeple in this huntin video's

  5. I like Chinese, I like Chinese
    They only come up to your knees
    Yet they're always friendly, and they're ready to please!

  6. And they call themselves hunters? Nothing more then "shooters" and poachers in my eye…

  7. and if I'm correct a home made 12 bore . that cant be very safe !

  8. You look like a little boy in a T shirt, lol

  9. It's easy to say that when we can hunt legally and with ease, whereas in China you'd have to poach to be able to hunt and get food.

  10. I really enjoyed that. Honest, clear, fantastic work!

  11. 200 Pounds a day to shoot rabbits, Ok what ever floats your boat, and that Carp pond or what ever , looks like its as polluted as it gets. I would not eat any fish that came from their period. Nope I can live with out chinese hunting if that is what they call it.

  12. What a wonderful video. Thank you very much. Panda is at 10:16 my 8 year old daughter is hoping to win the Panda

  13. A few years back I shot driven pheasant and duck in southern china, near Macau. Not quite as romantic as a Uk driven hunt as it was on a golf course!

  14. good show as always panda turned up at10-16

  15. so Fieldsports Britain think poaching is ok?????

  16. @George, feel free to ask before you judge 🙂 We were there for 1 day and could not share the cost of the boat. Usually you share with about 10 people, cutting the price by 10. The hunters shoot for the pot and we found them follow-up a lost bird for an hour. I did not like the goats/bunnies on the island, but the muntjac and pheasant are wild as can be. The lake is man made and looked as the average trout pond here. Chinese do not have the money for antibiotics and other medicine to grow fish

  17. I wonder if trapping and bow hunting is allowed in China.

  18. Yeah ur right. They were empty, but even then should have been broken.

  19. Once again, great episode! Love the fact that you guys are always in search of new topics, countryside and input! Good job gents, it's been great watching your show.. and cheers to you to Erik, you made a fellow Dutchman proud! 😀 Keep 'm coming!

  20. WHAT A SH…T !!!

  21. I can see BASC getting an advisory role out there! Makes you realise how lucky we are. Thanks Charlie.

  22. We all know your deep anger is only a mask for your grief at Julia Gillard leaving office.
    So, go & have a good cry on Bruce's shoulder down at the Gay Bar!
    Laters Priscilla! ;P

  23. wow…urm…china…yea…how bout no?

  24. Did you get to look at the new republican flag of Austraila? Very brave move -with its Gay Pride rainbow, as its background & then up in the top left hand side the "Shemale" holding the Sea Shepard's trident! Very bold move!!
    As your not a Republic, get on and knit that "Roo" for your Monarch!;P

  25. It shows how lucky we are. And why we can't let the liberal anti's have their way. Plus it doesn't take the top of the line equipment. But it helps.

  26. Well you made the best of a bad situation. Japan has a lot more to offer, its legal and lots of Sika!

  27. Guns are illegal in china? No matter what licensing only people in the government or working for the government can own guns.. Free people should have the option to own guns if they can prove they aren't a danger. Shows the Chinese are subjects. They don't have rights. The government has the power

  28. hes was not save with that gun

  29. Why on earth would FSB present and film in a country that discriminates against hunting and forbids private ownership of firearms ?

  30. Sorry guys this is the only program you've made I didn't like.

  31. you've got that backwards my friend. People should be able to own guns if the government can't prove you're a danger.

  32. They shoot allot of episodes in Britain.

  33. Surely your not comparing good old Blight with the oppressive communist regime that is China ? Are things really that bad ?
    I just don't understand the purpose in supporting and promoting a country that forbids private ownership of firearms and discriminates against hunting and hunters.

  34. Hi,I am a Chinese.I am agree with you about that this is really a bad place for hunting.But I want to say,our government forbids private guns because our big population.Though I love hunting very much and i am supposed to own a lawful rifle , I can understand it and I cant understand why some guys called this place as "bullshit".I respect your countries because i know you love your country as much as I love mine.So,why can't you ?

  35. this stuff seems like fun… maybe when i'm older and saved some money, i'll have a go…

  36. This island is the only place in China I would like to visit… until their tyrant government collapses. Fuck Mao

  37. love the massive weed plants at 18:30

  38. you'd have to be a special sort of wanker to shoot goats with #3 shot

  39. I hope that one day the good people of China will be able to own arms and shoot and hunt all they want.

  40. how do you hunt in China with their very strict gun laws

  41. is it legal to sell the meat you hunt in England


  43. beautiful potential

  44. “Quite possibly legal”

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