Because of their extremely keen eyesight, antelope can be pretty elusive to hunt. A lot of the time, successful hunters will use a blind but sportsmen spotlight team member Tommy Allen found himself using a little bit more unusual approach to stalking an antelope. He embedded himself in a small group of beef cows. When I was crawling on my knees and belly crawling and I stand up a little bit and they'd back off and I’d crawl again. They'd come in closer. And I did this for about one hundred fifty yards with this herd until I could get within range of the antelope who are used to seeing cattle all the time. And so it wasn't a threat, but the cattle had me circled up. The little calves were sniffing me. The mamma were balling. And looking at me trying to figure out what I was, if I was a predator, sniffing at me, then I'd stand up on my knees, they'd back off further and I crawled more. And so I used this as my cow shield to dig in there within range. And I made a really nice ethical shot, a long shot, and the antelope took off and only went probably 50 to 60 yards and died. It was just a neat opportunity. The meat is phenomenal. I've always heard the saying that they're called Lobsters of the Prairie. And boy, that's right. I took some tenderloin and cooked it up when I got home. And it is amazing. It almost compares to that of bighorn sheep, just the real light nice meat. And my family loved it, kids ate it. It is just a great experience. I only wish they were a little bit bigger. So you get more meat out of them. Surprising, not gamey like a lot of people say about venison.