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Detector Ethics and Tips From the Diggers Butte, MT, USA: Tim Saylor and George Wyant detecting at the 5 Mile Bar Grill location.Hobbyist metal detectorists "King George" Wyant and his buddy Tim "The Ringmaster" Saylor travel the country looking for lost relics of history on They understand that every item has a story to tell, and are on a quest to unearth history that would otherwise be forgotten.A Word From the Diggers, KG and Ringy:Treasure hunting is a great recreational sport that should be enjoyed by anyone that wishes to participate. It should make you feel like a kid again like you are on that clichd quest for buried pirate treasure. The detecting experience should be shared by friends, talked about, and laughed about. In doing so, respecting private property and obtaining permission will go a long way to keeping sites open for detectorists.As you know, we all hunt treasure relentlessly and with great passion, and although we have assembled what some would consider awesome piles of coins and artifacts, the truth is that after a lifetime of treasure hunting, the cost of equipment, gas, food, and other expenses outweighs the true value of the objects by a landslide. In other words, we are not in this hobby to make a living off of the objects we dig up, and they couldn even if that was indeed our goal.We got into this game because we enjoy the thrill of the hunt and the tangible history that comes with digging up, say, a well worn 1897 Barber dime. While worth next to nothing and easily obtainable at the coin shop for a few bucks, it is precious and incredible to us, because we can hold it in our hands, feel the smoothness of the coin, and imagine who might have lost it and why. Sometimes it's the small, insignificant find that can be the spark to ignite a lifetime of passion for history, collecting, and learning. Not to mention, being outdoors with friends and family, exercise, fresh air, and being away from the TV for a while is good too. Get Permission Before You HuntAlways ask the landowner or homeowner before you hunt a site. This should really go without saying: Trespassing is illegal. If you don get permission, you are breaking the law. Note that state and federal lands are usually off limits, as well as national monuments. Some city parks and public beaches are open to detectorists, but you need to check for possible restrictions before hunting on any particular public site.2. Fill in Your Holes / Clean up After YourselfEvery site is unique. The terrain can vary from loose sand to rocks, yards, lawns, fields, beaches, etc. Landowners are also unique. Some don care if you if you dig trenches, while others have meticulously groomed lawns that they don want disturbed. No matter where you hunt, go into the site planning to leave it looking better than when you arrived. Take your dug trash, as well as any other trash you encounter with you (whether it yours or not). Note that there are many ways to dig an object from the ground. If it shallow enough, you can pop it out without even digging a traditional plug. In rocky, dirt fields, you often can dig a neat, traditional plug, so you need to adapt to the terrain the best you can.If you run across tools, keys, or personal objects specifically lost by the landowner, be sure to return them. Before you hunt, ask them if there is anything they might have lost that you could help them find. It just one more way to be helpful to your neighbors, and you will likely be invited back with such behavior.No matter what you have heard, hobby metal detecting is not a sensible rich quick scheme any more than buying a lottery ticket is a sensible retirement plan. By the time you add your gas, food, time, batteries, and other expenses, you will almost always lose money on a day hunt, even if you find something interesting or While it is wonderful to find silver and gold, you are bound to be disappointed if you are not out there for reasons beyond financial success. Team ATC rarely sells or trades anything we find, so we are obviously in this for the love of history, adventure, and the general idea of having fun with friends. If we were in it purely for profit, it would make much more sense to go to the coin store and just buy coins as an investment.5. Archaeological and National Historic SitesArchaeological dig sites should be left alone. Plain and simple. While most of us have absolutely no interest in intruding on such sites, looting national monuments, or raiding tombs, it still worth noting. These sites have been determined to be of particular historical significance, and should be left to professional archaeologists to study. This includes our national monuments and other highly important and/or ancient sites. While extremely unlikely, there is always a chance that you could stumble onto a potentially significant or important burial site or find. Many hobbyists have made incredible finds that have contributed to our historical knowledge base. And while there are many differing opinions on what should and should not be considered off limits to hobby detectorists, ranging from nothing to everything, please respect the current laws and sites. Only detect where you have obtained permission to hunt. This will help ensure that detectorists will continue to have access to the practically infinite number of yards, fields, and other sites of lesser importance that will never become archaeological dig sites, and to potentially important sites that would never be discovered without us.6. Coin Cleaning / Coin ScratchingAny coin you believe is extremely rare or potentially valuable should be professionally cleaned, if cleaned at all. Obviously, over 99.9% of the coins we dig up are worth way less than $20, so we are not always as careful as we could be during the excitement of a dig. If we see that we have a wheatie or a rosie, and we know it not going to be worth a million dollars, we generally don feel the need to treat it like the crown jewels. You, on the other hand, may treat each of your finds as delicately as you deem necessary.The so called of popularizing the hobby so much that we will begin running out of treasure to dig up is laughable. There are so many objects in the ground that none of us could ever find them all in 100 lifetimes, and they are constantly being replenished. Even as I write this sentence, someone is unknowingly dropping a coin or a gold ring onto a sandy beach. It has been written that there are more coins in the ground currently than there are in circulation. Do the math. Believe me. You are not going to run out of signals.Garrett/Minelab/Fisher/Whites/etc. There are lots of different and excellent brands of machines that are capable of finding buried objects. Team ATC uses a variety of brands and models. We have, and continue to use, several different brands. The guys here in Montana can help you with questions about certain Garrett, Minelab, and White detectors. For advice on other brands, we recommend you talk to an expert user of that particular brand.The answer is no. We do not plant stuff. Everything shown in the TV show, videos, and books was really found by someone in Team ATC. Anyone who buys coins and claims they dug them up is starved for attention and needs to find something else to do. We all want one, but we not pathetic enough to plant one and fake it.I SAW A LITTLE OF YOUR VIDEO . HE WORKS ON METAL DETECTORS AND HE HAS BEEN IN THIS BUSNIESS FOR OVER 35 YEARS YOU COULD LEARN A LOT FROM HIM BUT YOUR BETTER HURRY HES GETTING OLDER AND NOT IN HIS PRIME ANY MORE. HES TRULEY A TREASURE OF IMFORMATION. HE WOULD BE A METAL DETECTOR USERS BEST FIND I GURANTTEE.I just finished watching the show and find it fun and interesting. I too, along with my aunt enjoy the hobby of metal detecting and have bought detectors last year. But I have to ask, whats the hand held detector you were using? The name for it and its cost ? Looks like a good little helper, rather than holding the your larger detector down low and trying to run it over the stop again and again. Its been a pain so your hand held is something I think I could really use and need. Please let me know. Thanks Rhaven from Rapid City SDThese 2 Montana boys sure keep you excited and wanting to see more. Best metal detecting show yet of all the different ones I have seen. Yes they get a little crazy, but I do too when I dig a really cool find. The tool they use to help locate their find in the hole is called a Probe I use them myself when detecting for Coins/Relics. Minelab ProFind 25 Garrett Pro Pointers are very popular. Keep up the great shows and definetly keep these guys for future hunts. Thanks for allowing us to feel the excitement and joy. The returning of the ring to the original owner is priceless.Our 11 year old son would like to know what it takes to get you all to come dig around our neck of the woods? We found a brass coin about the size of a quarter here on our old homestead land. It has an eagle on one side with 20 stars circling it. The eagle has its wings spread with an armor on its chest and oak leaves under. On the other side it says NO CASH VALUE and a small g and small d with a small line at the top of the d that makes it look like a musical note. Do you know what kind of coin this might be?We do know that the man that homesteaded here worked for a mine and we found blasting caps from San Fransico in our old log barn.Love the show! It is hard to find folks with as much energy and passion for a hobby turned job as you two! I have been reading comments from the web that condemn NGC and you guys for the show the content and entire idea of detecting because it is Commerical, and not academic enough in their mind. Relics undiscovered are not teaching anyone or bring enjoyment to anyone. Those folks need to put their ivory tower swords back in the sheath and remember that things that are under the ground no matter how historical or important are the ground! You do not have to have a PHD to make discoveries that change mans understanding of history or that teach. Keep up the great work! We will continue to watch because we enjoy the information and greatly greatly respect the kid in you!