Twin hunters branded 'killer sluts' over smiling Instagram snaps with prey – Mirror Online,

Twin hunters branded 'killer sluts' over smiling Instagram snaps with prey – Mirror Online,

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Twin sister hunters claim they have received death threats and been called ‘killer sluts’ over Instagram pictures where they pose smiling with their prey.

Danish – year-old twins Rikke, a veterinary nurse, and Trine Jacobsen, a physiotherapist, had been hunting with their father since they were teens .

Now, the avid hunting enthusiasts, from Ry, Denmark, have their own licenses and post pictures of themselves beaming as they posed with the carcasses of foxes, badgers , and stags.

The young women have been pelted with abuse online over their pictures, which include close-up shots of bloodied hands after fresh kills.

The twins say hu nting together has strengthened their bond and Rikke said she can’t forget the ‘glow’ on her twin’s face when she killed her first stag.

Twins Rikke and Trine have hunted since they were teens (Image: MDWfeatures / Rikke and Trine Jacobsen)

The twins say they hunt to eat high-quality game meat, and describe targeting fox cubs – saying the creatures’ numbers need controlling in Denmark.

The pair began hunting on their own after years shadowing their father, Frank, 461.

Rikke got her first hunting dog when she was years old, and Trine joined in by her teens.

Together they hunted animals including foxes, boars, deer and pheasants with their father.

They believe that their hobby has strengthened their friendship and that being self-sufficient in cooking meat that they have hunted themselves is a ‘gratifying’ experience.

While they have received a lot of p ositive feedback from their Instagram followers regarding their hunting lifestyle, they have also been on the receiving end of some negative comments.

Despite the messages they get, they insist that they ’don’t really care’. Even though they admit that they feel remorse over the animals they kill, they believe that they’re doing the world a favor.

The twins say they received death threats over their pictures (Image: MDWfeatures / Rikke and Trine Jacobsen) Rikke said: “For me hunting is a lifestyle – I live and breathe for nature, and to live and to provide myself through hunting and what nature can provide us with. It brings us closer to our ancestors.

“Many people think it’s all about killing, when they think about hunting. But there are so many preparations before, during and after the hunt.

“We respect all wildlife and animals, even though we go hunting. We do not harvest wildlife, we kill and eat them, but we respect it.

“Without wildlife in our world, we would have nothing. So every time we kill, we say ‘thank you’ for the opportunity.

“A solid plan for how to handle your deer after you shoot it is essential if you want to maximise the quality of the venison from your kill.

“First part of the hunt is to find the animal. Believe it or not, but sometimes it’s difficult to figure out where it was hit. When you find the animal, the field dressing starts.

Trine poses, smiling, with a dead Danish fox (Image: MDWfeatures / Rikke and Trine Jacobsen) “I work as a veterinary nurse, and anatomy is a big part of my job, so to find out what organs the bullet went through is really interesting.”

She said the pair had learnt a lot about field dressing and butchery since they began hunting.

Rikke continued: “It was a great memory to see my twin sister hunt her first red stag in the Scottish Highlands. The glowing look on her face, when she saw that big animal fall was unforgettable.

Rikke and Trine also go duck hunting with their dogs (Image: MDWfeatures / Rikke and Trine Jacobsen) “Her smile stretched from ear to ear. Seeing that look made me realise how special these experiences really are and we get to experience it together.

“The thought that we have this passion together is what I love , and it has brought us closer together with our father. To go home with meat you have hunted yourself, and to be so self-sustainable is really satisfying.

“Food brings people together, and when you have a hunting story behind it – it brings out so much joy and happiness.

Trine prepares a Danish red stag carcass. (Image: MDWfeatures / Rikke and Trine Jacobsen) “One guy wrote me a message once that I was a ‘killer slut’. Honestly we don’t really care. It’s our way of living. ”

The largest animal they have both hunted was a Royal Scottish Red Stag which weighs approximately (st) Ib.

Trine said she enjoyed being out in nature and had put her firearms training to good use since she began hunting.

She said: “I joined the military in and suddenly I found guns and firearms as something I was very good at – so I had to have the hunting license as well.

The pair take close-up shots of the knives used to butcher their kills (Image: MDWfeatures / Rikke and Trine Jacobsen) “Hunting allows me to get the chance to be a bigger part of the nature, and it gives me the rush of adrenalin when the animal you have been waiting for finally comes along.

“I want to fill my freezer with high-quality game meat, rather than store-bought meat. The thought of providing for myself is satisfying. There is nothing like sitting down with a steak that you procured yourself by hunting.

“All my hunts have given me great memories. I find peace in nature and you really become a part of nature, when you go hunting.

Rikke poses with a roebuck (Image: MDWfeatures / Rikke and Trine Jacobsen) “My father, grandfather and all my uncles are hunters, so you could say that hunting has always been a big part of my life. Hunting is all about sharing.

“The best thing with hunting or all kind of adventures is to share it with the ones you love. Rikke and I are so close, and to have this together has brought us even closer.

“It’s a lifestyle, and as much I enjoy going hunting and killing an animal myself, I enjoy just as much seeing Rikke do it. It’s an adventure every time we go out.

Trine poses with a Scottish royal red stag (Image: MDWfeatures / Rikke and Trine Jacobsen) “A guy said to me once, ‘you may also suffer the same fate as the poor animals you are killing’. But honestly, we’d rather be in the woods than in the line at the grocery store.

“We live from what nature gives us. Humans began hunting thousand years ago. That was when the ice melted away and gave way for humans and other animals to immigrate and bringing home the meat to eat. And is no difference for us. ”

Almost every animal they kill, they eat, except for foxes, which they say they must kill to control the population.

The pair say hunting makes them feel at one with nature (Image: MDWfeatures / Rikke and Trine Jacobsen) Rikke explains that they have felt remorse over the animals they’ve hunted.

“Sometimes we go hunting for foxes, including the small ones, and when they are puppies, they remind us of dog puppies. Hunters do have a heart for animals, so of course we sometimes think about why we are doing it, ”she said.

“ I think all hunters feel remorse over the animals they kill because we do not hate them, we respect them.

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“So why kill a fox, when we don’t eat them? Hunting foxes is a good way of keeping the number of animals under control.

“Foxes are our biggest predator in Denmark – and if we don’t shoot some of them, there will be too many. By the end of the day shooting foxes is a big deal.

“In cities and towns, foxes will eat whatever they can find – thrown away takeaway meals, food left out for cats or birds.

“We don’t need the foxes or any other predators to be too familiar with people, so we need fox hunting – otherwise we will see them visiting children on playgrounds or our dogs in the gardens.

“Hunting is the most self-sustainable you can get; hunting gives you the freshest, healthiest and most ethically killed meat. That’s why we hunt. ”

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