Up to 800 foxes have been killed since the ban on hunting with dogs came into force last month.
Despite the ban, the majority of hunts have continued to meet, using alternative methods to catch their prey.
Since the legislation came into force on February 18, hunts have taken part in more than 1,000 days of hunting and have used a variety of methods, including flushing foxes to guns and terrier work, to protect game birds.
Simon Hart, chief executive of hunt support group Countryside Alliance, said: "It is a huge morale boost to see hunts determined to retain their infrastructure until this temporary ban is repealed.
"Hunts around the country have shown just how impossible it would be for already overstretched police forces to enforce the legislation.
"The support for hunting in the wake of the ban has been outstanding, and hunts will be looking forward to next season with increased determination."
The Hunting Handbook, produced by the Countryside Alliance in conjunction with the Council of Hunting Associations, has provided information on how to continue hunting legally.
A new edition will be published soon, as will a strategy for hunting in the future.