Bootheel Outfitters


United States




Latitude: 36.491876

Longitude: -90.077229



(573) 217-8008

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Bootheel outfitters is based on a 210 acre farm. The 210 acres is a duck dream. There are flooded milo, millet, and soybean fields, flooded timber, old river bottoms, and cypress sloughs. As you can see, there is plenty of habitat and food for the birds. Also our great duck hunting is attributed to the Missouri Department of Conservation which has 4,845 wetland reserve acres in the county. As well as some excellent federally controlled wetlands.



To our north is Mingo National Wildlife Refuge, 27,000 acres. MDC controls a corner of it called Duck Creek.
Just south of that is Wappapello into the St. Francis river and you’ll have Otter Slough Conservation area. That is about 4,600 acres that’s manipulated 100% for migratory water fowl.



Down the Black river, between St. Francis and Black River is Coon Island Conservation area which is 3,223 acres and Wilhelmina Conservation area which is 1,476 acres. They dump into the Dave Donaldson (WMA) which in Arkansas, a federally controlled project. The Dave Donaldson Waterfowl Management Area is about 27,000 contiguous acres in the Black river bottom. Most of it will be manipulated and flooded from pumped river water.



So as a duck flies in an hours' time, and they can cover a lot of ground in that time, were right in the middle of all of it. We’ve got WMA’s 360 degrees around Bootheel Outfitters, big lake WMA all the way over to the Mississippi river. Bootheel Outfitters is located right on the corner of the bootheel and in the middle of the St Francis River Basin. It’s elevation is 200 feet above sea level so naturally this area has a ducky feel to it.



If we get an abundance of rain, the St Francis river will get out of its banks first in this area. Over the years due to flooding, there is an abundance of sloughs and swamps in this area. My family and I farm about 400 acres in the Wilhelmina area and this ground always stays the wettest. 



With all the groceries we’ve got it’s just a really great place with zero grade ground, rice, soybeans, and corn farming that makes southeast Missouri a “hot bed” !

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