Here is some information I got from Huntingnet.com about turkey hunting in different conditions.
Wind is the bane of turkey hunters. For one thing birds don't gobble very much after they're been whipped around in trees all night. Same thing in the fall; birds don't feel like roost clucking or yelping much after windy nights. Even if birds gobble or yelp a few times you probably can't hear those calls because of a stout breeze.
Here are a few ways to fight the wind. Â·
Hunt early in the morning. The wind often dies at dawn and stays down for an hour or so before it starts to whistle again.
Check for single birds or flocks roosted on the lee sides of ridges, hills or points.
In midmorning and afternoon, check for strutters or flocks loafing in hollows, draws, creek bottoms and other low, wind-broken habitats.
Use friction calls. High-pitched box and pot-peg calls seem to pierce to wind better than diaphragms.
If a turkey gobbles back at your calls, set up quickly and be ready. Since the wind limits your hearing a tom is likely closer than he sounds.
Here is a link to the article.
http://www.huntingnet.com/staticpages/s ... spx?id=229
Here is another article from Warriorcritic.com
We have also discussed the windy day hunting on here as well
Hope this helps and it sounds like the consensus is to find low areas in valleys or South facing slopes and set up there. Also sounds like toms would gobbler less after getting beaten up all night from the wind.
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"Never confuse a single defeat with a final defeat."--F. Scott Fitzgerald, American writer