Turkey Junky, you read something wrong. First off, I am constantly changing up the calls, and venues-- at least most years. A couple years have been different, and I'll explain why.
First off, the issue of the calls. I have about a half-dozen or more of each kind of call that I bring to camp. I have a dozen or more mouth calls. I have a small (y'all have called it a purse) shoulder bag, and I carry a few calls with me each time I go out. I try and mix it up as much as possible, and try and sound as different as possible. Some years, like last year was different. If I make zero contact, I may keep the calls in. I may also try it if I had really good luck. I change out calls for changes in weather-- some work better in rain and humidity. Last year was weird. I had so many days where I did not hear much of anything.
Now about the venues, I hunt. I have six scattered along the central spine of the main N/S ridge. There is a line of trees stretching from the house to the back of the property that is less than 10 yards wide but stretches 3/4 of a mile. It marks the course of the abandoned road. Each venue is nothing more than a big tree, and a broken-down bit of fence, but I've gone in and somehow improved it for hunting. I've cleaned out the ground clutter, pulled up some limbs and dead cedars. I may hang a bit of die-cut camo. In some instances, I'll sit in one all morning. In other instances, I'll move. The point is that I try to change things up, and if I hear a flock, I have a place in mind to go.
And I consider this collection of venues an area. I have about a half-dozen of these areas around the farm. The individual venues I may use only once a season. The areas themselves may get one use per weekend, or a few uses during a week.
And then we have the Honey Hole. The Honey Hole is a special place, because it is a turkey magnet. Before season, I can creep up there in the dark and set up with my mike and catch a flock or two waking up and flying down. It is on a high spot , but just far enough off the high point as to be invisible to a bird. The flocks are 80 yards or more down the side of the ridge. During season, the turkeys show themselves an hour or more after flydown and come out into the pastures to either side. Frankly, I try and stay away, but it keeps drawing me back.
I've got to run now and get to work. I'll write later.