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Little Big Horn Bowstring Wax ~ $6.00

Outdoor Accessories

The Perfect Wax For Perfect Bows

Little Big Horn BowString Wax was first invented and used by Montana Indian Tribes. It helps adhere each individual bow string fiber to the common whole and makes them work as a team. This wax will deliver consistent and the full power designed into your bow. In competitive shooting this can mean the difference between first or second place. Rub a liberal amount of Little Big Horn Bow String Wax all along your Bow String, making sure you rub the wax in-between the fibers. It's best to remove the string in order to do this properly. This product is a secret gleaned from years of research and is remarkable in how it helps any multiple bow string to deliver full and consistent power. The natural outdoor scent is pleasing and alluring.

There is no bow string wax in the entire world like Little Big Horn Bow String Wax. Years ago, while hunting high along the cliffs of the Locsa River I discovered a small cave, the entrance of which was grown over. Evidence of all sorts of wildlife had used this retreat for thousands of years including man. This stratified layered, limestone cave has a few natural shelves in it and on one of them was a rolled up, old bow string. The dryness of the cave had preserved it all this time. I also found a spear point. I'm sure, if one were to dig into the dirt floor, more artifacts are possibly buried there.

To make a long story short, I had put the bow string into dry storage. It seemed to be made of some sort of gut material, (perhaps from Puma, Bob Cats, or Lynx?) until a few years later I had time to inspect it closer. All this time, I made no effort to unroll it or soak it to make it soft again. A little wax residue, crystallized of course, I assumed was pine resin alone, but it was not I was to discover in my chemistry lab later. I took a sample of the crystallized wax or resin to a Denver Colorado Lab that owns a spectrograph. The results and colored bar codes that appeared told an entirely different story and opened a startling new question.
"Where does one find the ingredients used so long ago today?"

To do an atomic analysis was/is too expensive so I forfeited that option, but to go on an "Ingredients Scientific Hunting Expedition" was another story all together and it began with me drawing a fifty mile circle on a map with the cave's location as the center. I should mention the true story TIMETREE in "Uncle Gink's Cave" is the result of discovering the TimeTree from the location of that old, abandoned, long forgotten cave, high above the Locsa River. gg

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