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Videos > Hunting

How to Shoot a Recurve

Many things contribute to a well-executed shot with a traditional bow, but one important factor is how you grasp the handle or “grip” the bow. A traditional bow calls for a different grip and form than a compound bow. There can be a petty steep learning curve for guys who have shot compounds for years and want to try hunting with a recurve for the added challenge. [Watch Video]

Shooting Tips: How to Shoot Your Lane Like a Pro

Avery prostaffer Mike Bard explains the finer points of properly shooing your lane. [Watch Video]

Gun Test: SIG Sauer SSG 3000

This tactical rifle from SIG Sauer is doubly amazing. First, it is the most accurate rifle we’ve ever tested—it could shoot fleas off a dog. The average five-shot group—using a wide variety of .308 ammo in harsh conditions in Montana, meaning subzero temperatures and winds up to 25 mph—was 0.643 inches. Our best groups, with match ammo, ran between 0.3 and 0.4 inches. [Watch Video]
Browse Videos (10)
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Many things contribute to a well-executed shot with a traditional bow, but one important factor is how you grasp the handle or “grip” the bow. A traditional bow calls for a different grip and form than a compound bow. There can be a petty steep learning curve for guys who have shot compounds for years and want to try hunting with a recurve for the added challenge.
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Avery prostaffer Mike Bard explains the finer points of properly shooing your lane.
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This tactical rifle from SIG Sauer is doubly amazing. First, it is the most accurate rifle we’ve ever tested—it could shoot fleas off a dog. The average five-shot group—using a wide variety of .308 ammo in harsh conditions in Montana, meaning subzero temperatures and winds up to 25 mph—was 0.643 inches. Our best groups, with match ammo, ran between 0.3 and 0.4 inches.
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I’ve always wanted to hunt black bear. So when Ralph Seamons of Arctic Edge Outfitters offered me a bunk and a barrel the second week of September, I jumped in the truck.
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Last week we watched as my friend Steve shot The Big Ten Buck sitting on a bucket, covered in a sheet, left-handed. This supports a point we made earlier in the season: shoot your situation.
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With this, the final episode of DSI for the year, we’re visiting the property of another good friend of mine, Steve Kelly. Steve loves to chase good deer. But that instinct almost jammed him up on this Big Ten buck.
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Last week we showed you how Laura managed to kill the Double Main buck in a textbook ag-land deer funnel. This week we’re joining her husband Jason on the same property, tracking another big deer.
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Last week we saw how Steve was successful by moving off the food sources and into the deer travel corridors. Finding these highways and byways through your property is an important piece of master planning your fall hunt.
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By drawing contamination circles around all the stands he hunted, and highlighting his paths of approach, he was able to see gaps that the deer moved through.
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The story of Stickers, as she called him, goes back four years when he showed up on a wooded food plot. Tracy took a shotgun shot and missed. That was the last mistake Stickers would make for a long time.
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