ZINK GOOSE CALLS
The zink goose calls are one of the most common sounds heard in nature. They are produced by various species of ducks and geese.
These birds produce these sounds when they want to communicate with each other or warn others away from their territory. The sound itself is not very loud, but it does have a distinctive tone which makes them easy to identify. Some of the different kinds of zink calls include:
1. ZING – This is a high pitched, piercing noise.
It’s used mainly by mallards and blue herons.
2. CHEER – A low pitch, squeaky sound made by many waterfowl including pheasants and partridges.
It’s used mainly by woodpeckers and quail.
– A short, sharp cry made by many waterfowl including pheasants and partridges.
– A long, high pitched scream usually emitted by male redstart. It’s used mainly by rock doves and warblers.
– Similar to the chirp above, but louder and longer lasting than the chirps of other birds. It’s made by some gulls like terns and crows.
– A loud, sharp cry made by pheasants and partridges. It’s used mainly by owls and crows.
– A low pitched, rumbling call made by wild turkeys. It’s used mainly by guinea fowl and francolins.
– A quiet, gurgling sound made by ducks like mallards and wood ducks. It’s used mainly by jays and crows.
– A loud, low pitched noise made by Canada geese. It’s used mainly by owls and cranes.
– A short, loud noise made by pigs. It’s used mainly by ducks like mallards and wood ducks.
The different sounds of the zink calls can be imitated by the right kind of call. For example, the popular wood duck zink call can be used to imitate the various sounds that a wood duck makes.
As you become more experienced with this call, it will be much easier for you to match the sound that other birds in the area are making.
There are many different kinds of zink calls available today. Some of them are very affordable and easy to use.
Others are somewhat more expensive but produce higher quality sounds and last longer. You can find them under various brand names, and many of these are available in sporting goods stores.
What is the zink call good for?
The sounds made by waterfowl are very distinctive and can easily be identified by anyone who spends time outdoors. These birds make these noises for a variety of reasons. These calls can be used to determine what types of birds are around you, as well as how close or how far away they are.
These calls are very popular among hunters because they can be used to attract certain types of waterfowl within shooting distance. Using these calls to lure birds can be extremely effective because the sounds attract their attention from miles around.
With a little bit of practice and finesse, you should have no trouble attracting all the birds you need for a successful hunting trip.
The zink call can also be used by nature lovers and bird watchers. The sounds that these calls produce are very similar to the real thing, and you should have no trouble attracting birds within view as long as you live in an area with a lot of avian life.
Attracting one of every species in the world might be a little difficult without spending your whole life in the wilderness, but you should still have no trouble filling your field guide with new species.
Keep in mind that birds are somewhat skittish by nature and may not be attracted to the sounds you’re making at first. You may need to make several different sounds before you attract the attention of any birds.
Be patient, and you’ll be able to bring these beautiful creatures within view in no time at all.
The video below demonstrates how to use a zink call, and what sounds you should be emulating.
Using Zink Calls
Now that you’ve familiarized yourself with the different types of calls and their uses, it’s time to put that knowledge into practice. If you’re using a zink call, it’s recommended that you take it out of its packaging and switch it on now.
Sources & references used in this article:
Goose call by PE Olt, RJ Olt, AE Olt – US Patent 2,606,400, 1952 – Google Patents
Goose call by GL Herter – US Patent 2,518,616, 1950 – Google Patents
Killing the goose that laid the golden egg?: Complementary and alternative medicine might best be kept separate from conventional treatments by A Coulter – Bmj, 2003 – bmj.com
Goose caller by US Patent 3,020,675, 1962 – Google Patents