ZJheeter, I do not know how much land you actually hunt and explore. From your posts it sounds like you have a few hundred acres of mountain ground in the ridge and valley terrain at your disposal. I grew up hunting mostly farmland and some hill country with broken agriculture across the tops. Having transitioned into predominantly hunting mountainous big woods and taking some trips to WV I have learned so much about deer movement by exposing myself to different dominant vegetation types and terrain features. I still have much to learn and have yet to harvest a buck in Pa like ones you have shared pictures of. I know it is probably hard to explore other ground, given the bucks you have on your property, but so much can be learned by exploring and hunting new ground. I am not sure how your property is laid out, but it sounds like your hunting movement between bedding at the upper end or above your property and food down in the valley. In the mountain ground I am familiar with, I am not sold on particular beds or even small bedding areas. The most consistent bedding areas I have found are quite large 20+ acres, and I do think certain terrain features dictate movement, I just haven't locked it down to consistent shot opportunities on buck in the mountain ground I am currently hunting. If I were you and had the ability to do some timber stand improvement or cutting in general, I would be trying to funnel buck movement to one side of your property or the other. My plan this year if I identify good fresh sign in mid October, I am going to throw a few consecutive long sits at it. I struggle after not seeing a deer to not explore the next spot and need to have more patience. In WV the hill country I was hunting was broken up with pipelines and small clearings for oil wells. The deer there loved bowls, especially a logging road right in the middle of the bowl. The steeper the draw leading up the the bowl the better. There were tons of deer there and some good bucks, but once I figured out how to use the bowls to my advantage my buck opportunities went way up.