Zombie Thrill Hunting


Exploring the Dangers of Zombie Thrill Hunting

For some reason, people seem interested in the notion of tracking down a zombie through the wilderness and taking it out. While it may seem strange to leave the safe zones, there is a small cult of people that take zombie hunting seriously and make it an active part of their lives. These people tend to find generalized provision hunting a little too “tame” for their tastes and instead lurk after the shambling zombies of the forest. Often seen as an attempt to prove their manhood, zombie hunting is a dangerous and largely unnecessary quest that typically challenges all notions of natural balance and order. Instead, most zombie hunting aspects lead to dangerous outcomes or to the possibility of human extinction luring hordes of walkers back to the safe zones.

Deep woods zombie hunting, while seemingly unnecessary to the average person, is actually a legal and monitored part of the new world hunting regulations in North America. Alaska is one of the largest places for hunting zombies after the spring thaw. Several months a year, Alaska can be found swarming with hunters trying to bag their first zombie and those scientists curious to research the zombies hoping for fresh brain and spine samples. The danger and general excitement of the hunt is enough to draw on the very basic components of human nature and create a buzz around zombie hunting. Unfortunately for the scientists and for some innocent bystanders, zombie hunting creates a chaotic and unfortunate scene.

It is argued by hunters that the zombie population is quickly recharging and regenerating itself, leading to the necessary validity of zombie hunting. In other words, there are far too many biters in the world and, furthermore, without zombie hunting the population of zombies in certain areas could explode into a fresh outbreak at any time and civilization would be overwrought. While this notion may be partially true, it is also important to consider that zombie hunters typically are not properly educated in the matter. Some zombie hunters are not hunting for purposes of thinning out a particular nasty species to maintain some sense of creature control in the area. This leads to many zombie hunters callously wasting ammunition shooting at anything that moves and taking down anything that looks like a zombie.

For this reason, zombie hunting is best left to the professional zombie fighters. There are researchers within the zombie fighter community that are given the task of decimating excess population of these shuffling horrors by statistically represented and supported numerical values. These wildlife officials know what zombie types to look for and have identified the zombies that are faster and most dangerous, leaving the decision of hunting moldering forest zombies down to an actual representation of the zombie population in a particular area and to actual natural law of decay.

In that respect, zombie hunting appears to be the domain of the testosterone-driven hunters. The hunters looking for the best possible kill are typically adrenaline junkies that are looking for danger and excitement. As many examples over time have proven, zombie hunting can provide that danger and excitement in more than ample amounts. This leads to bite fatalities or injuries that are often results of people getting too close to zombies or people getting too involved in the dead’s natural habitat.

With all of this rhetoric around zombie hunting, one would think that the very notion of how dangerous the work is would be enough of a repellent. However, every season more hunters are flocking to alleged living dead sightings and every season more needless waste is being done to the beautiful natural backdrop that zombies and other animals call home. The amount of human-led damage to the forests and natural setting because of zombie hunting is staggering.

Regardless of any moral convictions all zombies must be destroyed, it is important to maintain a factual focus when discussing hunting of any kind when ammo is in such short supply. Whether we live in an age in which zombie hunting is a necessity safety requirement for restoring civilization is certainly up for dispute. Many argue for the anti-infection aspect of it, but a more logical approach might suggest that the arguments for the sporting aspect of zombie hunting are better left behind.

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