A member’s report from the Roadkill Art Roadkill app nationwide with 30-second videos, alerting other members to what’s available daily, fresh, and nearby for pickup.
CHARLESTON, South Carolina, USA, Nov. 2, 2022 /EINPresswire.com/ — Roadkill Art is a free app designed to make finding roadkill animals easier, whether you’re looking for delicious game meat to grill , a soup kitchen chef looking for a big serving of meat, or an artist looking to make handmade goods from scraps and skins.
Members of Roadkill Art App play the role of a “Roadkill Reporter” or a “Roadkill Retriever”. The “Roadkill Reporters” with each report provide other members’ free game meat, especially desired big game, without losing good future venison steaks and burgers. Roadkill Retrievers are game meat eaters or performers who verify what has been reported and are available to retrieve it. The Roadkill Art app is an ingenious tool specifically designed to get you on the road fast, delivering game meat to app members nationwide.
The esteemed mission of the Roadkill Art app is to get one of the millions of games turned into roadkill while still fresh reported in the app and on a table. Smaller road kills are known to be used by artists and taxidermists, while large game weighing up to 1000 pounds has been a source of meat for many soup kitchens in the United States. Roadkill Art app gives members access to game meat, raccoon, armadillo, squirrel, opossum. deer, elk, alligator, bear, moose and more 24/7.
American soup kitchens: https://helppayingthebills.com/soup-kitchens
What does it take to become a “Roadkill Reporter”? or a Roadkill Retriever?
Install the app, available in the App and Google Play stores and register. Then at the bottom of the page click on “Don’t have an account? Register”. Once registered, logging in again is only necessary if you change the password. Now a traffic accident report can be created or the map view and list view can be checked for traffic accidents anywhere in the United States including Alaska and Hawaii. If you are going to be a “Roadkill Reporter”, test how easy and fast the system is, a report takes less than a minute, practice is expected from new members, non-roadkill reports are deleted daily.
The best way to report a traffic accident is to have a car cell phone holder that sits on the dashboard facing the front window, the app on the homepage ready to be touched in one Fraction of a second. When you see something slow down or stop and stop, tap the app icon, when the map appears on the orange bar at the bottom of the page, the roadkill location is now marked. Take a photo and video, up to 30 seconds is allowed for video, when recording comments is appreciated and appreciated by other members. The last step of a report is to assess the state of the roadkill, there are 8 multiple choices. Finalize the report by hitting Submit and then Continue, the traffic accident report is complete and now available to view on Map view and List view. A location icon instantly appears on the Map View app, anyone can click on this location marker and see the roadkill report with exact location, image and video. The report is also instantly available in the list view, a feed for quickly scrolling through all traffic accidents reported.
Who are some of the “Roadkill Reporter” in the Roadkill Art app?
Keith Wood of Cary, North Carolina, with a lifelong career in global communications, has seen quite a bit of wasted game meat over decades of annexation and expansion in the Raleigh-Durham area. Growing up, the extended family in southern Pennsylvania and West Virginia would ship their family ground game, the family favorite, spaghetti and game meatballs. Keith thinks if we can reuse road accidents there’s no better way to apologize for over-harvesting the land we got and plans to do his part as a ‘reporter of road accidents’. the road”.
Leisha Dillard in Havana, Florida, traffic manager at the Havana Herald newspaper, drives on back roads every week encountering all varieties of roadkill, deer, raccoons, squirrels, opossum. The Roadkill Art App team attended the Havana Pumpkin Festival, where Leisha learned at the booth how the app that works so easily provides members with free game meat. Leisha, now “Roadkill Reporter”, stops instead of driving by Roadkill, reporting it in the app helping to provide good meat available to families in her corner of the country.
Matt Krasowski, located in Mt Pleasant, SC, manager of Dewees Island, north of Isle of Palms, reported numerous roadkill deer on his way to work early in the morning. According to ON X HUNT, South Carolina ranks 7th in reference to states with the highest deer density at 24 deer per square mile with Mississippi at No. 1 with 28 deer per square mile. Being an outdoorsman and hunter living outside of Charleston, SC, Matt has experienced many run-ins hitting deer and seeing others hit them. Matt says: The Roadkill Art app allows him to keep tabs on deer movements in the area and find a keeper from time to time. It is also very valuable to the community, local wildlife centers rely on roadkill food for their programs and regularly check the Roadkill Art app. It’s a great tool and a win-win for everyone!
Roadkill Art invites game meat lovers and those who wish to become a “Roadkill Reporter” to be part of a unique community. The simple task of reporting a traffic accident in the Roadkill Art app can lead to many meals being provided for Americans, giving the security that there is plenty to do. However, always pay attention to safety, be aware of oncoming traffic, do not risk your life to report a traffic accident on a highway or highway with heavy traffic, high speed limit. Your safety and those around you always come first!
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