Game meat lovers can now take it from the road to the table with the new Roadkill Art app designed with a news feed to check game meat availability daily.
CHARLESTON, South Carolina, USA, March 30, 2022 /EINPresswire.com/ — With the Roadkill Art app, people can now eliminate traffic accidents in 49 US states without having to look over their shoulder wondering if they will get caught. Not that game meat lovers are arrested for roadkill, but the fear persists since the state wildlife officer and police have the power to do so. The app lists rules and regulations related to road fatalities in each state. The only state you don’t want to kill on the road is Texas, where it’s illegal. By following traffic accident laws and regulations, each state’s Department of Resources is able to track the number of animals that collide with cars and trucks, find out why the animal was hit and check animals for possible diseases. The new Roadkill Art app for reporting traffic accidents and locating fresh game meat before you leave the house, now gives you a clear, guilt-free conscience when loading up on that big game.
Now that you’ve loaded that big piece of meat, what are you going to do with it? How are you going to treat it? Which delicious recipes will you choose? Cooking outside on the grill smelling the aroma of sizzling game meat has the family dancing around the grill waiting to sink their teeth into tender backstraps or a juicy steak marinated in a secret sauce recipe. Backstraps, the favorite cut of big game meat, similar to filet mignon, are often missing on this deer lying on the side of the road surrounded by vultures. Even if you’re a back robber, always mark leftover deer on the app for someone else to pick up while it’s still fresh, plenty of meat left over for deer burgers topped with bacon and cheese, a smoked brisket or a hearty stew. . (pictured is a smoked brisket)
The Roadkill Art app takes the animals in mud flaps from the road to the table and in doing so keeps the roads and highways clean and prevents the police from starting their day getting their hands dirty and possibly ending up with a lingering odor. The first of its kind in the United States, the Roadkill Art app brings all 50 states together in one place with what to do when finding and wanting to hit the road, allowing people to collect the road for food. Rural life, still with the advantage of being able to stop and load road kills, now has a game reporting tool that a neighbor can grab in a timely manner when unable to stop to pick it up himself. The app allows for a 30-second video, image, and rating chart for members to view the animal’s current conditions. New Roadkill Art app helps people quickly report they’ve accidentally run over a deer, elk, moose, bison, raccoon, squirrel or wild turkey after reporting the animal and reviewing related regulations to the consumption of an animal killed on the road.
The app helps collect data by geotagging the locations of traffic victims, with each report user contributing data that helps natural resource departments and highway officials nationwide decide whether traffic signs for wildlife are needed and help keep a count of species that end up being killed on the road. In Wyoming an average of 6,000 animals are killed each year, some of these animals feeding on animals already affected, even birds are part of this statistic who do not see or hear this ton of metal coming their way so to catch a quick flight and return to their feast. In Wisconsin, 16,532 deer collisions were reported in 2020, that’s a lot of meat, hopefully picked up while still fresh, being a colder northern traffic accident that will stay fresh longer. long on the road. The Colorado Department of Transportation in 2020 reported 522 road deaths, most of these deer and the majority of accidents occur in the months of June and July. According to State Farm, American drivers had 2.1 million animal collision insurance claims in the United States between July 2020 and June 2021, up 7.2% from the same period a year ago. year. Keep in mind that people don’t report insurance claims for hitting squirrels, raccoons and other small wildlife, a collision doesn’t cause damage to a vehicle, just the critter, those 2.1 million pet insurance claims, you can be sure, are big game.
Now that you’ve learned just how much traffic fatality there is on American roads each year, are you ready to claim and get your share back? All you have to do is check the “List View” in the Roadkill Art app to see what’s reported daily near your location and retrieve it. Maybe you just like helping people stay satiated and healthy and you’d rather be a traffic reporter than a consumer, reporting a traffic accident you’re in, helping someone or a soup kitchen to get up to 100 to 1000 pounds of meat, the farther north in America the larger the species of deer.
The Roadkill Art Facebook page, https://www.facebook.com/roadkillart, is full of videos that teach how to skin and handle big game. If you prefer to entrust your roadkill to a professional processor who will know what it takes to make the meat taste less gamey and more tender, the facebook page also contains this information. If you’re the do-it-yourself type, watch a few videos and get started, you have to start somewhere.
For that big serving of game meat, download the Roadkill Art app on your phone and join the Roadkill Art Facebook page where you’ll find not only videos but also recipes for: marinating game meat, frying fish fresh and frog legs, duck stew, venison skewers, venison meatloaf, venison meatballs with spaghetti and much more. Whatever the game meat, there is a recipe on the page for it.
IOS and Android downloads.
Don’t let good meat go to waste! Report a traffic accident in the Roadkill Art app!
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John Criminger, outdoor expert and taxidermist, shows how to tell if a traffic accident is fresh.