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Sports · October 8, 2014

Faces of Fauquier: Local hunter develops TV show

Photo/Cassandra Brown
“Buck Obsession” Producer Steve Lewis with Co-producer Shane Baker (left) and team member Bobby Lewis, Steve's brother.
We give our viewers our experience. So many hunting shows are just bang, bang, bang and it’s over.
By .(JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address)
Staff Journalist
His life focuses on hunting, family and faith.

Steve Lewis produces the new hunting TV show, “Buck Obsession.” The 13-episode season premiered Sunday, Oct. 5, and will run until late December on Dish Network channel 266 only.

The show’s inspiration comes from his lifelong passion for hunting and the outdoors.

“We give our viewers our experience. So many hunting shows are just bang, bang, bang and it’s over,” Mr. Lewis said.

“Buck Obsession” includes a variety of techniques for hunting small and big game with bows and firearms. The show also focuses on teaching children how to hunt, the importance of practicing good hunting ethics and herd management.

“We want to provide a tradition for our kids and bring them up in the outdoors,” he said.

“Buck Obsession” also supports wounded veterans and terminally ill children, regularly featured on the show.

A team of 14 volunteer hunters from Virginia, Pennsylvania, North Carolina and Ohio submit video for the reality show.

Mr. Lewis and his co-producer, Shane Baker from Louisa, spend nights and weekends selecting and editing the video. Their title sponsor, Deltana Outfitters funds most of the show, but Mr. Lewis has pumped thousands of his own dollars into the production.

“Buck Obsession” airs at 6:30 p.m. Sunday.

• Age
36

• Home
Sumerduck

• Work
Producer of “Buck Obsession,” managing 14 contributors, editing video, conducting interviews and managing social media pages and website. Has worked 13 years in local law enforcement.

• Why do you do the job?
I always wanted to be in the hunting and outdoors industry. I woke up one morning and decided to pursue it. We produced a DVD in 2011. (“Buck Obsession”) is all about faith, family and friendship. We all have kids. We want to provide a tradition for our kids and bring them up in the outdoors. We are in God’s creation, enjoying it. We want to give our viewers our experience.

• Family
Wife, Jennifer; daughters, Savannah, 17, and Kinsley, 13; son, Colby, 10, and brother, Bobby.

• Education
Liberty High School, 1996.

• Civic and/or church involvement

Member of Mt. Carmel Baptist Church near Morrisville and Fauquier County Fair board.

• How long have you lived in Fauquier?

All my life, 36 years.

• Why do you live here?
I love the country. It’s God’s country. It’s pretty land and that’s why I stay.

• How do you describe this county?
It’s quiet, laid back.

• What would you change about Fauquier?

The interchange in Opal.

• What do you do for fun?

Go to my kid’s sporting events.

• What’s your favorite place in Fauquier?

Denny’s in Warrenton.

• What will Fauquier be like in 10 years?
The same as it is now!

• Favorite TV show?
“NFL Total Access”

• Favorite Movie?
“The Blind Side”

• Favorite book?
Peter Fiduccia’s “Whitetail Strategies” books.

• Favorite vacation spot?
Salvo and Ocracoke in the Outer Banks

• Favorite food?
Papa John’s Pizza.

• What is the best advice you have ever received? From whom?
Treat others how you want to be treated. That’s a life lesson.

• Who’s your hero and why?
My dad and mom. They raised me and gave me valuable lessons. They make you who you are today. The Lord is the ultimate hero.

• What would you do if you won $1 million in the lottery?
I would pay off my house, all my bills and invest the rest.

>> Suggest a “Faces of Fauquier” profile subject

Do you know someone who lives in Fauquier County you would like to see in Faces of Fauquier? E-mail Cassandra Brown at .(JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address) or Editor Lou Emerson at .(JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address).

Previous Faces of Fauquier:

• Julia Trumbo grew up in the family grocery business.

• Tax preparer Renée Turner enjoys owning a business in Old Town Warrenton.

• ICU staff Carol Jones values patients’ trust.


• Wilson Sanabria grew up working in his family’s Warrenton restaurant and learning to box.

• One-man band Peter Fakoury quit 9-to-5 to learn from children.

• Liberty graduate Brittany Aubrey works in the smile business.

• Walmart cashier Lulu Baer loves to play violin and several community roles.

• In Sandra Alm, SPCA dogs have a loyal companion.

• St. James’ Episcopal new Rector Ben Maas appreciates community’s embrace

• Bicycles dominate work and play for Brian Larson.

• Teaching music therapy combines Abigail Newman’s passions.

• Brenda Rich leads volunteers who organize and run the Fauquier County Fair.

• 1st Sgt. Greg Harris stresses empathy in his job as a supervisor at the county detention center.


• Chuck Tippett challenges the “rich guy” stereotype about pilots.


• County government employee Surja Tamang previously worked as a Mt. Everest sherpa.

• Woody Isaac found his calling as a chef at age 16.

• Horses take Tommy Lee Jones all over the county.


• Retired nurse Angela Neal continues to volunteer in hospital ER.

• Gilmer Lee really knows high school sports in Fauquier.

• Stage remains central to Tim Bambara’s life journey.

• Bus driver Melissa Strain’s weekend job all about “fun.”


• Bartender Taylor Edgar has a pretty good standup routine.

• A nomad childhood led Paul Schmeling to start a moving company.


• Adam Lynch’s family owns café with local food focus and a special name.

• Patricia McMahon Rice turns passion for art into her livelihood.

• Cindy D’Ambro works as “director of first impressions” at LFCC.

• Ginger Hilleary leads local literacy organization.

• Farmers with groundhog problems call Rod Kirkpatrick.


• Horses “retire” to work with Jeanne Blackwell.

• Remington cattle farmer Doug Linton loves his home and work.

• Sports central to Robert Glascock’s life’s work.

• For Richard Mast, company ownership started with his summer work as a teenager.

• Bernice Simpson knows northern Fauquier back roads and the people who live along them.

• Eddie Payne has logged 38 years as a volunteer firefighter in Marshall.


• Stephanie Layton turns her lifelong passion for dance into her livelihood.


• Shawn LaRue matches children and adoptive families.


• Biker and psychology major Clif Stroud makes music in a big way.

• Becky Crouch greets lots of visitors.

• She helped blaze trail to equality for black teachers.


• Family and food come first for Marshall pizzeria employee.

• Rural “closeness” of Fauquier appeals to Kansas native

• A “spoke” in the wheel of preservation.

• His job dovetails with passion for hunting

• Veteran educator sees the potential in every child.

• His passions: Fixing cars and helping people


• Habitat ReStore volunteer appreciates Fauquier’s diversity.


• Dad’s example led to new career at Fauquier Hospital.

• He lives and works in a beautiful place.

• The Goldvein firehouse ranks as his favorite place.


• Pretty things everywhere she looks.

• Through scouting, he encourages girls to explore.

• One day, he might run the company.


• FISH volunteer likes to help others.

• She sees the community’s generosity.

• Cop patrols while most people sleep.


• Pastor a constant in Calverton.


• She keeps the courthouse spotless.


• He loves working working outdoors at the park.


• She sees “everyone” at Carousel

• Library assistant works in a “fun place"

• Hat lady sets up shop in Old Town Warrenton












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