Dry fire is an important part of any firearms training, but are shooters getting all they can out of it? Grant Cunningham suggests there is a more productive way to pull the trigger sans ammo.
Getting a shotgun to hit where you point it can be a challenge. But there are a few tricks of the trade that will get you smashing more clays and bagging more birds the next time you break out your smoothbore.
Time and ammo are precious commodities, so when you have the chance to practice shooting you want to maximize your investment.
Steel targets are a blast, but without a plot of land can be an impractical option. The Dura-Steel line, however, makes moving around and storing these durable targets a snap.
As simple as it might sound, shooting with both eyes open is an important skill, one that can give a shooter a marked advantage in the real world. But learning to keep both peepers in the game is a matter of practice.
Trigger discipline is among the most important and most difficult shooting skills to master. But, as this video shows, there are tricks to developing a consistent, crisp and clean trigger break.
Disciplines such as hunting and self defense require shooters to develop certain skill sets. This process can be made much more simple – even fun – when a shooter enrolls at the right shooting school.
Loading, reloading and dealing with malfunctions might seem like basic skills, but they are among the most important fundamentals in handling a semi-automatic pistol competently.
Whether plinking tin cans or competing in practical pistol, Americans love to shoot. But target shooting does more than sharpen marksmanship skills. It also has a big impact on the economy.