I know I am not the only one to make sure I have a few goose floaters in my duck decoy spread. Lucky Duck’s newest addition to their agitator lineup now includes a huge Goose Tail Agitator. I say huge because it stands on the water nearly 12” tall and is an obvious reproduction of a goose. This is not something small or a ducktail painted to look like a goose, rather this is a full-size goose tail with a powerful pump capable of moving a lot of water. In either a spread of goose or duck floaters the new goose agitator is a perfect compliment to making your decoys come alive.
Following on the framework of all other Lucky Duck agitators, the goose uses their proprietary bucket system to attach the pump and electronics to the body. A magnet secures the components to the inside of the body securely and allows the bucket to turn until it notches in place. The bucket can be removed easily and then the components can be unscrewed from the magnetic base.
Inside the waterproof compartment are the timer switch, charge port, 11.1V 4000 mAh Lithium Polymer battery, and remote control USB hub. Simplicity is obvious. You can either charge the battery in place or remove the battery and charge it with a wiring adapter.
The timer provides three different sequences. These are also controllable with remote control. The pump is the same pump used in all their agitators and their swimmer and is powerful. The goose in the water provides realistic aggressive feeder activity by throwing water up against the tail and both creating ripples by the water spray and the body of the decoy rocking.
As mentioned before, the goose agitator is a realistic HD design with great coloration, on an EVA molded body. The white tail pops when moving to create a very life-like feeder. Battery life with the 4000 mAh Lithium Polymer battery is a full day and then some. When using the remote they can be run for several days.
As you work to outsmart ducks and geese this season consider the addition of the Lucky Duck Goose Agitator. When coupled with other agitators this might be the difference you need to set yourself up for a great waterfowl season.
About the author:David R. Vaught, Ph.D. began hunting waterfowl at a young age due to his father being a waterfowl biologist for the Missouri Department of Conservation. Today he hunts both public and private waterfowl grounds and is always working on something related to waterfowl throughout the year. He loves to turkey hunt and fish for walleye and crappie in the spring. David is a university professor, holds an NRA Level II coaching certification and works with youth in trap and skeet shooting in the summer with his annual trap-shooting academy.