Wild Hog Baits
Some recommend filling a bucket with corn and a couple of three skunded beers. After that, add some water in order to top off and then cover and let it cook in sun until the smell gets terrible. Others suggest using sweet feed for horses, the kind with plenty of molasses in it. Using sour mil bought from your local dairy also works wonders. Pour it into the ground and it should do the trick.
If none of the above has worked for you, another good move would be to get old produce from the local supermarket. Using the rinds of watermelons and cantaloupes also works like magic as hogs really love them. In addition, you could also get plums, grapes, avocados, apples, strawberries and pears. Run a couple of these fruits on the side of a few trees so that you get the scent out over the hunting area.
Some of the experts in this domain say that Kool-Aid pre-sugared powder in strawberry or cherry, with just about enough water to turn it into a paste, is one of the best hog baits. Maple waffle syrup and molasses also work well, give it a try. Basically, mixing any type of bait that you can find with diesel should work and will serve multiple purposes. First, hogs will definitely enjoy how it smells and it will also keep away other non-target animals, like raccoons, deer or live stock.
Other suggestions would be to use some types of baits near telephone pole cutoffs, keeping the hogs to come back to rub on the creosote oil. You could also try using 4-ounce packages of wildberry Jello. They are very easy to carry around in comparison to a 50-pound bag of corn. Just dust a few poles with this in the areas where you want to conduct your future hunting adventure. One package can be used to several areas if you are one of those hunters that like to move around.