Hopefully if you are out there chasing whitetails somewhere across the US you have already gotten your bow dialed in, but in case you just bought a new bow/sight, or are getting a late start on your season everyone should take the time to make sure they are confident in how their bow is shooting before heading to the woods. This means making sure your sight marks are accurate for the distances intended regardless of the type of sight you are using. Depending on what kind of shooting shape you are in, this can be a frustrating process, the following blog written by our VP of Product Development, Josh Sidebottom, will help make this task a little easier.
More often than not, shooting inaccuracies stem from human error rather than equipment error. A shooter can encounter a variety of issues that negatively impact their shot, such as stance, muscle balance, and anchor point, and these can be especially prevalent when a shooter is experiencing target panic. Pumping adrenaline and nerves will only increase the inaccuracies in your shot. Enter blind bale shooting. In blind bale shooting, you shoot at a target with your eyes closed.
There’s something special about walking for miles and long hours to finally feel the gratification of laying claim to a shed. While it’s a fun pastime for some, for others it is a means of income or a prime opportunity to practice some quality deer management.
Cam lean is one of the most discussed, debated and argued topics across archers when talking about bow tuning and its effects. There are many different approaches to addressing cam lean. Some choose to ignore it or pretend it does not exist, while some utilize it as a tuning tool. The reality is that it does exist in varying degrees on every compound bow and should be understood by anyone who wants to get a more precise shot.