In order to be effective at dry fire practice, there has to be a method to the madness. This is my dry fire method.
Despite what many might think, it is possible to speed up your rapid fire through dry fire practice.
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.
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.
Here’s some quick tips for new and experienced conceal carriers to safely and effectively carry a firearm for personal protection.
Self defenders should strive to obtain proficiency with the 2x2x2 drill to demonstrate speed and accuracy, both of which are important for a real life self defense encounter.
Don’t ignore skill gaps – identify and embrace them.
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.
The first step towards being able to move and shoot is being able to move, then shoot. Moving then shooting is an incredibly practical skill for self defense and competitive shooting, and it can be easily practiced at home during dry fire or at a shooting bay.
Becoming the best of the best, or even becoming very good at shooting requires deliberate practice and focusing on weak areas.
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.
Getting winded really impacts shooting performance. If you practice to use a firearm for home defense, self defense, or on duty – it is very important to work in training for shooting under stress. Thankfully, it is easy to do.
Balancing speed and accuracy requires excellent recoil control. This grip is an excellent way to control recoil to maximize speed.
Shooting off of a benchrest is great for sighting in your rifle or teaching new shooters. But out in the field, be it hunting, shooting competition, or even combat – there isn’t a nice firing line with a comfortable and stable shooting bench. These type of shooting conditions is often called shooting from an “improvised position” and it is a very important skill for practical rifle shooting.
While there are many factors in ensuring your pistol is accurately pointing at the target and stays on target, trigger control is arguably the most difficult single element of shooting accurately. So naturally, proper trigger control is one of the best things you can train to improve your shooting skills.