Cuddeback Capture Game Scouting Camera
We don't know when or if this item will be back in stock.
- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- 3.0-megapixel image quality on all images
- Test mode determines detection zone of coverage
- The Capture features a 50-ft. flash range
- Five delay settings let you choose the time between exposures
- Date & Time on Image
Customers also shopped for
Have a question?
Find answers in product info, Q&As, reviews
Please make sure that you are posting in the form of a question.
The Cuddeback Capture may be the easiest to use digital scouting camera ever made. You'll learn to operate the Capture in less than a minute. The innovative Rotary Switch programming makes setup as simple as setting an alarm clock. The revolutionary Hair trigger technology provides you with trigger speeds comparable to previous Cuddeback models. The Capture features a 50-ft. flash range to produce color images both day and night. Plus, you get 3.0-megapixel image quality on all images – no lower quality images at night. The extended battery life gives you more than 1,000 images on a single set of four D batteries (not included). Test mode determines detection zone of coverage. Five delay settings let you choose the time between exposures, from 30 seconds to 30 minutes. SD card expands image storage (sold separately). Weatherproof housing in 3-D Reality camo. - Please read instructions (Included) to put the batteries in correctly.
Would you like to tell us about a lower price?
Top customer reviews
There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.
-So far battery life is pretty decent.
-Trigger speed is one of the better I've had.
-Set-up is so easy it's not even funny.
-Pictures are crisp in the day. Flash distance at night is decent. (I don't get hung up on how many megapixels a camera has. 3.0 MP is sufficient for any game camera. Megapixels only matter if you plan on blowing pictures up past 8"x10" photos)
-Small compact design is very beneficial for securing flush to trees. I made the mistake of putting it out in a heavy bear area. Because it's so slim and I had it secured so tight against the tree, it survived three curious bears (two yearlings and an adult female). They twisted it on the tree and chewed part of the hinge off, but camera is fully operational. I also own a Moultrie I-40, which also was accosted by bears. It's a big, bulky camera and has a large profile on a tree. It made it very easy for the bears to grab ahold of it and rip it off the tree. Side note: I now have purchased bear security boxes for all of my cameras.
-SD Card doesn't lock in to place and is halfway exposed. Not a big deal, but I never feel like the card is making a secure connection. So far it has.
-Camera lid opens from bottom up and there's only one hole at the bottom to thread a master lock python cable through, which means I have to remove the cable every time I want to get into the camera to switch out the card. (I ordered a custom bear security box to alleviate this issue.)
-Although the operation of the camera only requires a turn of the knob, there is limited option to customize settings (ie, only take day or only night photos, setting to take "x" number of photos per minute, detection range settings, etc.)
-There is no picture count display, so you don't know if the camera is operating or taking pictures. I swap the memory card in the field and hope that when I get back to my computer I'll have pics on it. Not very convenient if you can only check your cams on a limited basis.
-Camera has time and date stamp but I wish it had temp. and moonphase like Moultrie's do.
-There are no angle adjustments, so you can't fine tune to what degree you want your camera pointing up or down when it's secured to a tree.
Aside from the cons, which are not deal breakers, if you're looking for a decent camera, this has enough pros for the price.