This chapter centres on the relationship between man and caribou wild reindeer and on regional surveys in Norway and Greenland in areas formerly used during communal drives. Obviously different hunting techniques made different manpower demands. Stalking and taalun hunting were carried out throughout the year by individual archers. A characteristic of communal taalun hunting is that it was intended to make tarandus pass within effective range of arrows released by waiting hunters. Hunters would most often go out in pairs or in greater numbers. Winter clothing made out of tarandus skins is one of the general prerequisites of life in the arctic because it allows human activity even during the cold period of the year. Any remnants of the cairns used to funnel the animals toward the hunters, as well as, in cases where enclosures were used, remnants of surrounds, is as important as indications of communal hunts as are sites with tarandus bone deposits.