The Duck Commander Triple Threat Duck Call is a triple reed, polycarbonate duck call. For years Duck Commander has tested and tweaked the double reed system that Phil Robertson patented almost 40 years ago. Through trial and error and the input of skilled members of the Duck Commander fraternity, they have developed a patent pending triple reed system. The prototype of this innovative call has been used this duck season and the results have been lethal. The triple reed system is designed to replicate the mallard hen in her quack, feed call, and hail call. This unique calling system replicates these sounds more easily, due to the different combination of reed material stacked together. The result is a pure duck sound with a little extra kick, and a system that is easy to clean, tune, and operate. Get your limit with this unique and powerful duck call.
Posted by NB on 11th Mar 2013
I received mine after season so have not had a chance to use in the field yet. Is the duckiest sounding call right out of the box. Little effort to blow well, air control is needed as always but to me easier than all my other calls. Second fav is the original DC wooden call.
Posted by Unknown on 22nd Feb 2013
bought this call last night after seeing it on the show. it sounds great in my car. it has a real deep raspy sound that makes me happy, happy, happy. i guess we'll see next season how it holds up. you get what you pay for, but some of my best and favorite calls are still on the lower end. and i like the DC motto for calling ducks, not the way everyone else tries to get me to stage call. it doesnt work in the field. my judges have feathers. less is more in the field.
Posted by AHB on 3rd Dec 2012
This call sounds great in my car. I can make it squeal, feed chatter, and it can get "soft and nasty". I have an ECHO XLT and this call, though not even close to the loudness, can do anything the Echo can. BUT, bring on the rain and wind, and this call sounds like a kazoo. Very dissapointing since I've been practicing with it this year. A great call to begin with, but not to take to the field.