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Subscriber-Written Trip Report
On Deer, Sika Hunting in Japan

Below is one sample of such a Report which is made available to you FREE of Charge.

Report ID: 9404 Weapon Used: Bow How Hunt Was Conducted? Guided
Date of Hunt: October 17, 2013 to October 21, 2013
Place of Hunt: Japan -
Hunt Area: Kushiro

Outfitter (or safari company): Eric Rose; Rose, Eric. Email:;
Personal Guide (if any): Scott Bevins
Booking Agent (if any):
Trip Arrangements
(if self-guided):
License Required:

Major Game Animals Taken:
Game Sought But Not Taken: Deer, Sika - Availability: See comments
Game Condition Comments: See comments

SERVICE RATINGS (excellent, good, fair or poor)
Quality of Outfit: Poor Guide/PH Ability: Excellent
Condition of Camp: Poor Condition of Equipment: Poor
Quality of Food: Poor Trophy Care: N/A
Name of Airline: Airline Service: N/A
Airline Comments:

Hunting Fees: Amount: $4250
Trophy Fees: Amount: $0
Permits/Licenses: Amount: $0
Commercial Airfares: Amount: $0
Charter Airfares: Amount: $0
Other Costs: Amount: $0
Total: $0

Problems of Hunt: See comments.
Highlights of Hunt:
Equipment Recommendations:
Would You Recommend This Hunt to a Friend? no
Why? See comments

Hunter Name: Mel Toponce
Contact Information: 1953 Countrywood Ct., Walnut Creek, CA 94598 E-mail:
Hunting Experience:
Physical Condition:

IMPORTANT NOTES (actions taken if hunter unhappy with hunt)
Notified Outfitter? Notified Personal Guide? Notified Booking Agent?
Seeking any kind of restitution or other settlement from agent, outfitter or guide?
If Seeking Restitution, What is Sought?


1.    Camp would be tented, would have electricity, running water, frig, washing machine, and a cook.  There was also to be a shower facility.  I had asked Rose specifically about the shower and he even provided me with some of the dimensions for same.
2.    I would hunt mainly from several tree stands and possibly from one or more box blinds.  I had stressed the necessity of hunting from tree stands due to my inability, at age 82, to shoot my longbow effectively at distances greater than 10  15 yards.  I stated I would be shooting from the sitting position and use a safety belt rather than a harness.
3.    We would be culling on a property owned by a local farmer, who would be issuing us a culling permit for the sum of $200.00 US.  Trophy preparation, which includes a reputable taxidermist cleaning/cutting the skull, tanning of cape, and shipping to me in the US would be $300.00 US.
4.    The hunt/culling was for five days, two stags, on a 2x1 basis, for the price of $4,250.00 US each, providing I could interest a friend to come along on the hunt.  I did so.  I would have an option to extend my personal hunt for two days at an additional fee.  Of course, I did not exercise this option.  I sent Eric Rose a $1,750.00 US deposit to his parents house in South Dakota, while he was visiting there prior to the hunt.  I gave him $2,000.00 US cash at the Prince Hotel in Kushiro prior to the beginning of the hunt.  I gave him $500.00 US cash after the hunt while we were driving back to Kushiro.  In an email, dated October 29, 2013, to me from Scott Bevins (the guide hired by Rose) Bevins stated Rose told both him and Jack Tennant (another hunter in camp) that he had not taken any money from Mel and had told Mel he could come back next year.
5.    In an email, dated August 5, 2013 to Rose from me, I stated that I would arrive on October 14, in order to allow me a couple of days to recover from jetlag and also check the tree stands and install a safety belt in each.  (I brought safety belts with me for this purpose.)

1.    On arrival in camp, I found a nice tent with excellent cots, and plenty of blankets.  Outside, there were a few chairs and a small table to support a camp stove.  There was no heat in the tent because the wood-burning stove had not been installed.  There were no lights of any kind in the tent, no electricity, no running water, not even a wash pan with soap.  There was no toilet whatsoever, although a basic pit toilet was installed about halfway through my stay.  There was no shower.  The place was a sea of mud.  The camp had been erected in the Japanese farmers storage area for unused machinery.  I believe there was a refrigerator in a nearby barn where Rose had his private tent erected.  I have no knowledge of any washing machine.  There was certainly no cook at that point or at any point thereafter during my stay.  It was somewhere around this time that Jack Tennant and guide, Scott Bevins, approached me together and specifically asked what I intended to write in The Hunting Report regarding the camp conditions.  I asked them what they were driving at with such a question and they replied, So that other hunters would not be suckered into a situation like this.  Some of the above conditions were later rectified, but this is how we found things upon arrival.  It is to be noted here that in an email to me from Scott Bevins after my return to the states, Bevins stated that he had arrived in Kushiro on October 14.  This is the exact date that my companion and I arrived.  Bevins said that he helped Rose erect the tent after we arrived in Kushiro.
2.    In the website for Roses agent, Tom Addleman (, Contact Information:  816-213-6646 or, appear the words, &there are many blinds set up.  Rose deliberately lied to me upon my arrival and told me there were no tree stands set up, and that I would be hunting from the ground by spot and stalk or calling.  I was shocked to hear this, as I had stressed the necessity of my hunting from tree stands before I ever paid my deposit.   Later, on our drive back to Kushiro after my hunt was over and I had paid the final $500.00 US, Rose said to me he had not been truthful with me upon my arrival, and that he actually did have tree stands erected but, due to the fact that he had insufficient time to show their location to guide Bevins and have him mark the stand locations with his GPS, he elected to tell me that he had no stands for my use.  At this point he offered voluntarily to have me come back the next year free of the basic hunt charge.  I did not accept his offer at that point, explaining that I was 82 years old and had no way of knowing what the future might hold.  It was not until I returned to the US that I emailed Rose and asked for a refund of my $4,250.00 US.  My request was denied.
3.    About halfway through my hunt, Jack Tennant and I (I forget if Scott Bevins was there and Terry Betteridge, my hunting companion, had already left for Tokyo) were taken by Rose to the office (I presume) of the Japanese farmer on whose land we were camped.  There we each paid $200.00 US and were issued a document in Japanese that we understood to be our culling permit.  On the second day of my hunt, Rose drove me some distance from camp (20 minutes?) along paved roads to another area.  There we parked the vehicle and hunted down a hillside until we eventually arrived at a river.  We looked around and found an elevated spot along the riverbank where we could sit and wait for a stag to pass by.  One very small stag did so, and of course I elected not to shoot.  Since Rose had taken me to this locale, I assumed we were hunting in an area in which we were authorized to hunt.  Rose stated that we were an hour too late and that we needed to return the following morning and be there on the river one hour earlier.  We agreed on this plan, and Rose stated he would be ready to go one hour earlier the following morning. Rose went back to his home in town that night and was 45 minutes late arriving in camp the following morning.  I had gone to bed around 7 p.m. and gotten up at 3:50 a.m. in order to be ready on time.  This was all for naught.  So another plan was laid for us to be on the river an hour early the next day and Rose stated he would be ready for sure this time.  That evening, Rose took everyone but me (I had elected not to go) to dinner in a neighboring community and returned quite late.  I again went to bed at 7 p.m. and arose at 3:50 a.m.  When Rose failed to appear in camp at the agreed upon time, I sent guide Bevins, who by then had been sleeping in the tent with the clients, to wake up Rose, who had spent the night in his tent in the barn, and  had overslept.  Rose personally only took me to the river on the morning of the second day of my hunt.  I returned two more times with guide Bevins, at the instructions of Rose.  Bevins had never been to the river, and I had to show him the trails that led to our ambush spot.  This was total incompetence on the part of Rose.  I should mention at this point that Scott Bevins is an excellent guide and I could sense frustration in his mannerisms as we hunted.  Earlier, when discussing the deplorable conditions in the camp, he stated to me, There is nothing I can do about it.  At first, I thought Bevins was a bit quiet and moody, and mentioned that fact to Rose.  I soon learned, however, that Bevins was deeply concerned about the camp conditions and felt frustrated in not being able to do anything about them. He showed me several stags, most of which were at 30 or so yards away.  One passed by at 16-yards, but bolted as I began to draw my longbow.  This is exactly why I had stressed so heavily the need to shoot from a tree stand.  I specifically asked Bevins if this area was legal for us to hunt on, as by this time I had begun to suspect Roses integrity.  He replied in the affirmative, and asked if I had brought my permit with me.  I said no, that it was back in camp.  The next day Bevins again asked if I had brought my permit, and I replied, yes.
4.    Nothing more needs to be said.
5.    Nothing more needs to be said.

Scott Bevins departed Japan abruptly and returned to his home in New Zealand a few days after I left.  I asked Bevins the reason for his leaving and he emailed the following response to me on October 29:  
Just the fact he kept telling lies, and where we went down by the river we were not allowed at all !!!!  The permit was only for the horse farm.
We were only allowed on the horse farm so as soon as we went in the bush we were not suppose to be there.
Had a bad feeling he would never pay me, when I told him I was leaving , the very first thing that came out of his mouth was I am not paying you !!!  

Regarding the above, Rose maintains that he dismissed Bevins after discovering him smoking pot behind the tent.  Bevins denied this in the following email to me dated November 3:
No not even if you can get pot in japan ?????
its another lie

Regarding Rose and his operation, he has demonstrated to me that he is incompetent, unreliable, and deceitful.  
Mel Toponce


Wednesday, October 30, 2013 6:16 PM
E-mail from Eric Rose to Managing Editor Tim Jones:

We are hunting at the moment and will be until the end of November.
Mel was a handful, way more work than I could have ever imagined. In camp he pissed the bed, pissed on the floor, saved up a six pack of piss bottles under his bed. He pissed his pants and then hunted stinking like hell.  He woke up other guys all throughout the night asking them the time, everynight, numerous times. He repeated himself constantly, couldn't hear to hunt, and can't see to hunt. He passed on deer at 10 yards twice, and once didn't see one at that range.

Things got heated in camp and he was on the outs, they all wanted him out of camp. I tried to take him in, he declined, to everyone's disappointment.

But the biggest mistake he made was to not tell his friend he brought what day the hunt began. Mel came in three days early to settle in, his friend thought it started the next day! These are days when we were to finish up camp, get the small things done up, and show the guide around the woods. I decided to take the fellow hunting as it was not his fault. This was a big factor in camp not being right, and severe weather we've had over the last month, which includes a major flood, tornado, and numerous typhoons.

Everywhere Mel went he forgot something, he forgot to take his hearing aids out in the shower which shut them down, he lost his wallet, he lost his pants, he lost his t-sqaure, he lost his arm guard, and many other instances. He imposed heavily everywhere he went, in fact the people in hotel told me to never bring him back, nor anyone like him! He thought I was to show him around before the hunt, and pay for his meals and hotel!!! Which I ended up doing rather than try to explain, but I think he knew what he was doing.

He broke a brand new cot in the tent and didn't tell me about it. Two people watched it happen. He pissed a brand new sleeping bag and denied it, but the smell proved otherwise.

There are other things, but you have a pattern of publishing out my emails without asking, under the assumption it was between you and I, so as not to embarrass the 82yo Mel any further it would be best to stop here.

What I can say is that there four people in camp, three are planning to come back again, two this season perhaps. The friend Mel brought is coming back, with his friend.

The other fellow, Tony, wrote a very intimidating email to my wife threatening her and my son's welfare. I couldn't care less what happened to his trophies after that, but it should be clear that it was through his own doings that the capes couldn't be sent, which were from late winter and had hair falling out in clumps. The local taxidermist thought I was joking when Tony asked me to have them prepared as they were already slipping, and in fact laughed in Tony's face.
I can only hope that we meet again so he could explain his threats a bit further.

So you can think as you please, but there have been well over a hundred hunters here and 98% quite happy. But the bad ones take the fun right out.
Two of these came from your publication, I see a pattern developing here.....



Friday, Nov 1, 2013    
E-Mail from Managing Editor Tim Jones to Eric Rose:

    We aren't taking sides with anyone. What we are looking for is the clearest possible total picture of the hunts you offer so our readers can make up their own minds about whether it's right for them or not . . . It clearly wasn't right for some of your clients who happen to be subscribers.

    One obvious question: can you explain why the camp wasn't ready when Mel arrived?


Saturday, Nov 9, 2013
E-Mail from Eric Rose to Managing Editor Tim Jones:

    I have a bit of time now away and am back in town.
    Camp surely wasn't up to par when the guys arrived for the first hunt. There are a couple reasons why, but of course in the end it is my responsibility and I understand that. But in the end I think everyone was at least satisfied with the end result.

    What I failed to have in camp was a shower and a cook. Instead I cooked bacon and eggs for breakfast, had a simple lunch at camp, or went to a local sushi place. For dinner we went into town every night, about 10 min down the road, and had good food and some fun. For showers we went in to town to big public baths (very common in Japan). It was all I could do, and I think it was enjoyed by all but Mel, who stayed in camp, trying to invoke pity.

    We have had some sincerely atrocious weather this year which has effected the area the cull takes place. About three weeks before Mel arrived, there was a severe flood, which greatly effected the horse ranch I am able to hunt. They lost 68 of the 150 or so horses they have. as well as many buildings. Every horse in the stables drowned. All ponies and mini-horses were lost. I don't just hunt the ranch, I am good friends with them. I spent time helping them try to get operational again. One might think I should have moved the camp, but since this property is all we are able to hunt, it wouldn't be smart to move to a different place. We had electricity, fridge, microwave, lights, etc. A week later there was another major typhoon which produced a tornado less than a mile away that destroyed and damaged many buildings and flooded the ranch again, taking out the bridge that linked parts of the ranch. As you could imagine the whole place was very muddy. I ordered four dumptruck loads of gravel for camp, but there was still mud all around. It was quite a pinch for me, and offered the hotel, but camp was still functional and they stayed.

    Mel came three days early and expected me to cater to him, buy meals and his hotel, which I ended up doing, and tour him around. It was in fact this time that I really needed to get camp looking better. One major problem was that Mel failed to inform his friend that the hunt didn't start for three more days, and told him he would only get to hunt two days. I didn't feel this was fair to him, and took him out. I could've showed Mel and the guide the treestands during this time, but I felt it was Mel's doings that caused the situation. Then the day before the hunt began another big typhoon moved in and it rained and blew hard for 36 hours, cancelling flights that other guys were on.
    During all this, the water main to the farm broke, and we had no water, which meant no shower. The crew was there day after and we all saw them working to find the leak.
    The cook I had arranged was the ranch owner's wife. With the situation they had I felt it best not to ask her for help, although she was to be paid. I think it worked out better going to the restaurants anyway.

    I did what I could about camp, but the hunting was still good and went on with no problems, except for Mel, who seemed to have it in his mind to have a bad time. The tent was nice, the cots were good and bags warm. There were many extra blankets as well. I can tell you that having him around was a sincere burden. There are things that he needed that I wasn't prepared for, nor did in inform me prior of, such as reminding him twice daily to take his meds, and needing lots of vegetables.

    He really caused a problem and no one in camp wanted him there, I offered to have him at a hotel, he declined, twice. Mel won't wear a safety harness for the treestands. I was quite concerned with that. I have never seen such a shit stirrer, while with me he complained constantly about the guide, and while with him did the same about me, trying to work us against each other.  He was a mess in the tent, pissing on the floor, in the sleeping bag/cot, and saving a nice collection of yellow bottles in the tent. No one appreciated this and I heard constant complaints. One morning he stank of piss so terribly that everyone had their windows open in the vehicle, frost still on the windows. I noticed it immediately when getting in and asked who had pissed themselves, Mel said "Not me!" but it was quite obvious. When I told the guys he wouldn't go to the hotel, there was honest disappointment from all. Instead of going to town to have nice dinners, he stayed in camp and ate up all the cereal, making a mess in the tent. Anything he could have forgotten he did, and in fact forgot a few things here.  He broke a brand new cot and pissed in the one he was sleeping in, but never mentioned it to me.

    And now he is trying to extort me for his money back. I don't find this fair and will take appropriate actions if needed. I have heard of these type of clients, but never thought it would happen to me.

    He offered to pay the other guide and others in camp to write a story supporting him and his effort to get a refund. I didn't know that is how the corespondents of the hunting report operated. After the hunt he caused some major trouble in the hotel as well. He tried to get his bill room/food on my account among other less becoming things, accused them of stealing his wallet, which he simply misplaced.

    The day after he got here I had an employee of mine take him around time a bit. They went to a BBQ style place for lunch where you are to cook you're own food on a grill at the table. She cooked all his food, and then didn't pay his part. Remember this is before the hunt started. He then told her what a terrible driver she was, which actually pissed her off, causing her to tell me she won't help out with such work anymore. He then took a nap in her car, locked the doors, and couldn't find the unlock button, and sat there for over an hour, and blamed her new car, calling it terrible, which didn't sit well with anyone.

    I know he is your friend and you perhaps don't want to hear these things about him, but unfortunately they are true. He is not in the condition to be taking on such adventures, and required far to much from everyone he met. I think there is something to be said that the other three guys there are interested in coming back. Mel was an extreme sourpuss and it seemed he had predetermined notions when he arrived.  I traded perhaps 50 emails with him, bought four treestands especially for him, and really hoped things would go well.

    He is threatening to make false allegations that some hunting violations took place here, which fall under the Lacey act. If such allegations were true, which they aren't, wouldn't everyone involved be indictable? Is this how he treats his friends? And the father and son that came, he cares non for them, only his own selfish prerogative.

    It boils down to the fact that camp was a mess and I didn't have a shower or a cook. Instead we took showers in town when in rained and ate good food in town every night. He decided to have a pity party and tried to convince the others that they weren't having a good time. He got to hunt everyday, took showers, got laundry done. Although it wasn't as planned, I still fulfilled these obligations. The hunting went on well and he had some chances.

    I don't understand where he thinks a refund is appropriate. Might I ask your opinion? I am not a big time guide, maybe there is something I am not comprehending that you could help me understand.

    Through these dealings with Mel Toponce the fun has been taken away from the hunts this year for me. The other guys seemed to understand the situation with the weather. One only take a glance around to see high water marks, big trees snapped and blown down. But this sourpuss has really been a nightmare. He seems to think that since he didn't have a good time, no one else should either, and he will go to extremes to make it so. The government here is speaking more of having foreign hunters, I met with them yesterday and heard some encouraging sentiment, even with guns in limited areas, but I think someone like Mel would be much more trouble than it's worth, trying to sue etc.

    I am prepared to have these things and more in the response to his report. I wonder if things really need to go so far. What do you think should be done?


Saturday, Nov 9, 2013
E-Mail from Managing Editor Tim Jones to Eric Rose:

First of all, Mel has worked for the Hunting Report in the past, but, for this, he is just another subscriber. I've never met him. Barbara has, which is why I'm the lead writers on this. I'm more objective.

Sounds like a lot of things went wrong with Mel's hunt. But, remember, his isn't the only complaint we have on you. Can you please respond to the original complaint I sent you and tell me why Rathbone hasn't received his trophies.

The best thing you can do is get some of your satisfied clients to file hunt reports with us.

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   Soay Sheep
   Stone Sheep
Sitatunga Hunting (112)
Springbok Hunting (406)
Steenbok Hunting (220)
Suni Hunting (39)
Tahr Hunting (149)
   Himalayan Tahr
Takin Hunting (1)
Tiang Hunting (11)
Topi Hunting (38)
Tsessebe Hunting (94)
Tur Hunting (7)
Urial Hunting (18)
Varmint Hunting (71)
Warthog Hunting (696)
Waterbuck Hunting (471)
Wildebeest Hunting (665)
   Black Wildebeest
   Blue Wildebeest
Wolf Hunting (231)
Wolverine Hunting (45)
Yak Hunting (3)
Zebra Hunting (725)
   Burchell's Zebra