Hunting Locations

Whether you’re visiting out-of-state or you’re a native looking to expand your horizons, there’s much to do and much to see in the diverse wetlands of Tennessee and Arkansas. Thanks to abundant food sources, these states serve as an essential resting point for waterfowl traveling from the chills of the north to the milder seasons of the southern US and Mexico. From Reelfoot Lake in Tennessee to the flooded plains of Arkansas, let our Reelfoot Lake Duck Hunting Guides take you on a hunting journey like no other.


Tennessee is part of the “Mississippi Flyway,” a type of “highway” used by waterfowl during their annual migration. That means plenty of superb hunting opportunities even for the average layman! You’ll find plenty of ducks and geese bobbing up and down the wetlands, wet meadows, marshes, and swamps throughout this diverse state.

With waterproof waders in tow, our guides will walk you through the wide expanse of Reelfoot Lake, scouting out hiding spots for some prime shooting. Reelfoot Lake is peppered with cypress trees that will provide cover for us–you might even see a bald eagle or two who call these trees their home! With 10,000+ acres of open water, Reelfoot Lake is the place to be for both fishing and fowling.


Arkansas is a popular state for duck hunting. One of its cities, Stuttgart, even has a nickname of its won–the Duck Capital of the World! Just like Tennessee, Arkansas shares a spot in the “Mississippi Flyway,” making it an essential resting point for wintering fowl. It’s all thanks to a fertile habitat, with thousands of acres of rivers, swells, and flooded timber and rice fields promoting an abundant food source for migrating birds.

With over 24 species of ducks to watch out for and more than 50,000 acres of publicly accessible greentree reservoirs, Arkansas is truly one of the giants for waterfowl hunting. Whether you’re a novice or with years of experience behind you, you won’t regret visiting The Natural State for the hunting season.

Flooded Timber