BUSHNELL Looks to Capture the Trail Camera Market with TROPHY CAM HD AGGRESSOR WIRELESS

Trophy Cam HD Aggressor Wireless

Bushnell Trophy Cam HD Aggressor Wireless

One of the best resources or tools hunters have available to them prior to the hunt are trail cameras. They serve a great purpose of taking an inventory of your game, watching out for poachers or those encroaching on your land, and can alert you to peak activity times you may otherwise not know. So choosing one or multiple trail cameras can be an important decision. Bushnell is hoping to crush the competition with their Trophy Cam HD Aggressor Wireless.

The Bushnell Trophy Cam HD Aggressor Wireless boasts a buffet of high quality features hunters and huntresses are searching for.

  • Blazing Photo Speeds (0.3 Seconds)
  • High-Resolution Images (14 Mega-Pixels)
  • Built-In GPS (For 4-Legged & 2-Legged Critters who Move your Camera)
  • 1 FREE Month of DeerLab (weather-based, research service from Bushnell)

With all of the features put into this new model it definitely seems promising! Bushnell goes into greater detail of the specifications of their newest trail camera:

Built into the award-winning Trophy Cam HD Aggressor platform, the new Wireless model is a self-contained, weather-sealed solution without messy wires to connect components. It is truly the ultimate next-generation scouting tool. Easy to set up out of the box, the Aggressor Wireless includes a prepaid AT&T data plan that provides users with unlimited thumbnail images for the first 30 days. Plus the exclusive smart phone app (free for both Android and iPhone devices) allows hunters to quickly review images or modify camera settings from their device. Bushnell offers data plan renewals direct to consumers (no contract required) as economical as $9.99/month, and the camera now boasts improved roaming capability that expands the coverage area across most of the United States.

Summer is definitely the time to be buying trail cameras or placing out the ones you own to be prepared for the fall hunt.

We have all seen trail cameras boast a lot of great features and quality before only to fall flat on their faces. Bushnell is not known for putting out slouch products so this trail camera may walk-the-walk as much as it talks-the-talk.



Hello everyone! The outdoors, Crossfit, and anything firearm related have always been my passions. I’ve been a guest writer for Sierra Bullets, am a Smith & Wesson Armorer, reloader, and have an addiction to classic S&W and Colt revolvers. Be sure to visit TFB frequently and keep your magazines full, my friends!


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  • noamsaying

    At last-a camera that will get an 8×10 glossy of Bigfoot.

  • TechnoTriticale

    Based on word from people I know who run TCs, what they really need is a phone-home feature that sends an image of the person stealing the camera.

    It would, alas, probably have to be satellite comm, as many prime locations are probably dark territory for cellular coverage. That might be Iridium today, something from Elon in the future.

    • phuzz

      I doesn’t list it explicitly but I think this one is cellular only.

  • nova3930

    Might be a good remote security cam candidate….

    • Rusty S.

      Except if you are so remote that there’s no cell service…rigging trail cams to a satellite messaging service is both complex and pricy right now. I’m patiently waiting for a manufacturer to put out cams that work on the iridium network.

  • Martin M

    I, for the life of me, don’t understand the need for all the gear involved in contemporary deer hunting. I took a lot of deer as a young man with nothing more than a rifle, warm clothes, and patience. Gun season cost about $2 worth of 30-06. The farm belonged to a family friend. The tree stand was made from scavenged lumber. The seat in that stand was an old metal pesticide can.

    Nothing but nature, myself, and time to watch it all unfold.

    Yet another reason millennials are so insufferably stupid and empty. All this money spent on targeting one animal, to be taken as quickly a possible, and posted to the internet on the first day of the season.

    • TDubbs

      I’m no pro hunter, but one reason I see the possible want/need for a little more gear is that there are more people than ever who hunt but don’t own their own private land. Highly-pressured deer are more difficult to bag, just like highly-pressured bass are more difficult to catch. Period.

      And, hunting public lands is even more difficult, in my experience; you’re more competing with other hunters than trying to outsmart the animals. I’ve got friends who own land and can simply go out on a given day and shoot a deer. Not the case with someone who doesn’t own land and doesn’t have exclusive rights to a private place to hunt.

      You may be different, and I enjoy hunting as much as the next fellow, but I don’t have hundreds of hours to bag six in a couple of months, and would like to do it as quickly as possible, stock the freezer for the rest of the year, and get on to other things. It is definitely more difficult when you’re limited as to where you can hunt, and I’d like to employ every advantage I can get, within the limits of wise and reasonable spending.

    • Bierstadt54

      I am also someone who enjoys a low-key, relaxed approach to hunting.

      That being said, the people I know who like to use trail cameras are almost universally middle-aged hunters, not millennials, and if I am looking for “insufferably stupid and empty” I think I will start with those who make blanket condemnations of anyone born after 1980. I applaud the advocacy of hunting simplicity, but not the senseless vitriol.

  • Heretical Politik

    HAL open the pod bay doors, please.