It was so cool to get featured in the magazine for the January 2017 issue. The team at Smiley Pete did a great job on this article. Somewhere west of Lexington on a wooded Kentucky hillside, Scott Clark sweeps his metal detector through the undergrowth in measured, graceful arcs, listening intently to the cacophony of
I’ve been using the excellent new NEL Big coil (it’s 15 x 17 inches, y’all!) in some of my civil war camp searches over the past few weeks in a successful attempt to sniff out fragments of friction primers (many are pictured on my Instagram feed.) But the reality is that the NEL coil is heavy (2.3
Dianna emailed me about having her rings missing in the back yard – but that her 3-year-old had told her pretty much where they were lost. “Behind the tree” she said. So that’s where I started looking. Running with my ring program on the Minelab E-trac, I turned the sensitivity down and low tones up. “Can slaw”
Silver, silver everywhere – live digs coinshooting silver on private property. E-trac lessons for two-tone ferrous at beautiful places. HD viewing mode recommended, I removed the fisheye effect, there’s lots of detail in the video. Detector sounds on 90% of the live digs. Many more live digs coming now that my GoPro is
A couple of recent hunts and a previously lost clip finding an 1838 half dime!
Best in HD at Full Screen – enjoy!
The house looked perfect. As soon as I put my coil to the ground I knew my day was going to be a tough one. Iron filled soil immediately nulled out my machine and I had to switch to the slow, brutal two-tone ferrous approach for the rest of the day. I started out late
I have obtained permissions in a couple of houses in South East Central Kentucky and swung by one of them to check one out (I didn’t have time to do much hunting as I was heading over to see my beautiful daughters WIN a marching band competition.) It’s a virgin site. And so far, the
I headed back to the 1835 house and resumed my hunt. Much of my time on Saturday was spent networking and chit-chatting with neighbors. I got to know several of the owners of these 1840s houses, and obtained permission to hunt them all. Live dig videos were made of this whole hunt,
I decided to hit a local town and do some freestyling. I drove around a bit in a historic area and ended up seeing a place with a beautiful big yard, dating from around 1830-1840. I built up the nerve and knocked on the door. The owner couldn’t be any nicer. He had bought the