Choosing Broadheads For Turkey
I like mechanical broadheads with at least 2-inch cutting diameters, although many of these will only feature two blades. While they are a good choice, I am starting to lean toward three-blade mechanicals with slightly smaller cutting diameters, but more cutting surface area. Either way, choose something that will cut as much as possible and practice with them ahead of time if at all possible. Counting on any type of broadhead to shoot exactly the same as a field point is asking for trouble, so figure that out ahead of time.
Lastly, although it is not touched on much in the realm of turkeys, make sure your turkey hunting
broadheads are wicked sharp. I often touch up blades on both my mechanical and fixed heads to ensure they are razor sharp. Turkey feathers, especially wings, are really good at slowing down arrows fitted with large broadheads. Load your quiver with arrows tipped with perfect-flying, wide-cutting, razor-sharp heads and you will have a much better chance of watching your longbeard hit the dirt beak first instead of flying off to parts unknown.