Ted Koch took his son, Shane elk hunting for the very first time. They trekked their way up a mountain heard bull elk bugling and Shane found a nice looking bull, drew his bow and shot and missed high. But that's not the end of the story. We pick it up from there. The calf crossed to his left like 20 yards. My son shoots again, shoots high and the calf trots off and we're like, Oh my God, I can't believe it. And I'm like, Well, you know what? Two days hunting to be able to get a shot on an elk is a real achievement, you know? Good for you. Looks like we got to do more practicing with our shooting to make sure we take advantage of the opportunities, but not a bad effort. Well, so we go back into hiding there and now it's getting towards 7:30 and shooting light ends at eight o'clock and we're standing there and again we hear more elk again. I'm thinking maybe we should move and my son says, Dad, don't move. And in comes this spike bull, right? So he comes down steps behind some vegetation. My son comes to full draw, he's shooting a compound bow and then the spike steps right out and a cow call to get it to stop and a shooting lane. But the spike turns to face straight on and my son's at full drag. And fortunately, I've got a compound bow and now it's a standoff. We're like, Oh man, how's this going to resolve? Well, fortunately, after about 15 seconds, that spike walked another 10 yards to my son's left and turned broadside. My son shot. But we weren't sure where the shot hit. And so the elk turned and started trotting off up the slope ahead of us. And then all of a sudden, my son turns to me with this great big smile, grabs me and said, I see blood. Did that mean Shane was victorious? Find out tomorrow.