Expendables or fixed broadheads. Edwin Harpal is a lifetime hunter first and an outfitter second. He owns Extreme Hunts and Pike County, Illinois, and does a tremendous amount of bow hunting for white tails, and so do his clients. But a lot of times there's a question mark that comes up before his hunter's head for their tree stands where they're looking for beautiful white tail bucks. Edwin, there's a little bit of a controversy on broad heads, and I want you to discuss that. Speaker2: We get asked a lot with guys come in if we allow Expendables or fixed broad heads and which are best and that type of thing, and I actually shoot an expandable, broad head. I think they're a good tool. You've just got to place the correct placement on the deer with either one you shoot. The proper broad head is the proper place. Brodhead Expendables. Most of them do a great job. If you pull back out of the anything and the front shoulder area, you cannot penetrate the front shoulder area. With most Expendables, a fixed head will go through the front shoulder area. But if you get back behind that expands, they'll do more damage internally to the deer. So you'll probably have the deer run less distance that way. But you do have to have proper placement. It's not the Brodhead itself, it's the placement. I think Speaker1: I'm hearing you say that they both have Speaker2: Positive features. That's correct. And they both do a good job if they're placed in the proper place. And that's what it all boils down to. Whether it's a muzzle loader or a shotgun or broad head, it's shot placement. Speaker1: Absolutely no doubt. And that's why it is so important to practice when you're finished practicing practice some more.