Can't use a crossbow on migratory. Make sure it's a compound>rabbit, squirrel, or turkey
Lighter arrows and 40 lbs is all you need. Better to get them on the ground unless you make your own blunt tip. Most insert threads are 8/32. >Turkey hunting is notoriously difficult>>1940113
This is my first fall Turkey. During the Fall is definitely more difficult than the spring. So the strategy will be different. They key to both is finding the roost. Scout the night before looking for fields or clearings with flocks and just sit and watch them till they pick and fly up to a roost. In the Spring, use decoys. A laying Hen and Jake combo out in the open in view from the roost. Last spring pulled 3 toms from 400 yards. I didn't even need to call. However if the roost is in timber, don't use decoys. Use a gobble and hen call. I use a diaphragm call in my mouth and a gobbler call in my hand. You don't need a blind, but if you don't have one, you'll need camo covering your face and some way to break up your human outline. You'll wait till they start softly clucking around a half hour before daylight. Then make aggressive yelps, they key is to use yelps, no clucks. Clucks are usually a warning sound and will shoo them off. Hens yelp and go to the gobblers, not the other way around. So, sound like an aggressive Hen, then Gobble right after your yelps. You want to make it seem like there's a number of hens and a single tom. Turkeys like safety in numbers. If they gobble or yelp back, just be patient because they know there are turkeys by you and at some point will come looking for them. It can take an hour sometimes. Once they call back, don't over do it.
In the Fall, find the roost. Make a trail by kicking twigs and leaves all the way to your access. Next morning, sneak in really really early like 45 min before shooting light. No calls, No decoys, Don't move. Helps if you can hold your breath for 45 minutes. If you can do it, they'll land right on you.