Champion shooter Cory Kruse's tips for sporting clays success. Tactics for finding your break zone and game planning a station for greater sporting clays success.
Working the trigger of a double-action revolver quickly and accurately isn’t rocket science, but there is a learning curve.
Full-sized pistols have a distinct advantage for training, particularly for beginning shooters.
Competitive Shooting definitely can help advance handgun skills for self-defense, within reason.
Determining your hold point at a sporting clays station get you in the position for success.
In handgun training, learning to maximize your field of view is as key as proper trigger discipline. After all, you can't hit what you can't see.
You can still practice the majority of your draw stroke even at ranges that don’t allow you pull from your holster.
Swing and follow-through aren't the only aspects that get you shotgun on target. Master fundamental footwork and you'll bag more birds.
A simple stencil in the shape of a sight picture could get you shooting the stuffing out of center mass on your next trip to the range.
Sporting clays shooters go to all ends to break more blue rock, but could greater consistency be as simple as loading your shotgun early at a station?
Self-defense is a fight for your life. The only way to ensure you come out on top is preparation.
The shooting hand's thumb is often ignored, but were it's placed is as important as the trigger finger.
Richard Mann gets you on target with these five shooting drills tailored for concealed carry.
‘Running the gun’ is not exclusive to carbines and handguns. The same principle of staying topped-off and ready should apply to bolt-action precision rifles as well.
The need to practice fast holstering a handgun for self-defense is debatable and in many cases dangerous.
Defensive firearms training should go well past range time to realistic situations that prepare you for actual lethal force encounters.