In order to be effective at dry fire practice, there has to be a method to the madness. This is my dry fire method.
Dry Fire Drill
Despite what many might think, it is possible to speed up your rapid fire through dry fire practice.
Have you ever seen a defensive gun use where both parties just stood there shooting at each other? No? Then learn how to shoot on the move!
Transitional spaces have a higher likelihood of needing to defend yourself – vehicles are such spaces.
Poor trigger finger replacement can cause missed shots. This quick tip can be a big help in improving accuracy.
Shot timers are excellent tools to enhance a dry fire, when utilized well.
Dry fire is the something every shooter should be doing to obtain proficiency with firearms.
Reloads are quite simple when broken down into a few steps. Anyone can reload a handgun quickly with proper technique and practice.
Focus on improving the fundamentals of pistol shooting to become a drastically better shooter with the pistol.
The first to get shots on target in a gunfight usually wins. Here are some tips on how to improve your draw time. (Hint: the key is practice)
John Lovell has some quick tips on how to quickly get handgun sights on target for fast and accurate fire.
Recoil anticipation is the most common reason why shooters miss, but thankfully it is easy to fix.
A few millimeters in your handgun grip can make a huge difference in your shooting speed and accuracy.
Identifying & fixing recoil anticipation with this simple drill.
Flinching can result in missed shots. Blinking can result in failure to spot shots. Here’s how to stop blinking and flinching while shooting.
A proper shooting stance, grip, and sight picture is critical to fast follow up shots.
Getting into a proper shooting stance needs to be quick and smooth no matter which direction you’re moving from or to.
Controlling handgun recoil is about proper technique, not simply pulling the trigger as quickly as possible. Work on proper technique to be able to accurately and quickly put rounds down range.
If you are serious about using firearms, be it self defense, hunting, duty, or competition – it is paramount that you keep on training. A one hour training session once a week, or fifteen minutes a day, can make a huge difference.
Don’t be just a benchrest shooter. Learn from the US Army how to shoot from practical shooting positions.