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Tag Archive | "Guide"

Bows & Arrows of the Native Americans: A Step-By-Step Guide To Wooden Bows, Sinew-Backed Bows, Composite Bows, Strings, Arrows & Quivers Reviews

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Bows & Arrows of the Native Americans: A Step-By-Step Guide To Wooden Bows, Sinew-Backed Bows, Composite Bows, Strings, Arrows & Quivers

A complete step-by-step guide to Native American bows and arrows, including information on how to build and care for wooden bows, sinew-backed bows, composite bows, strings, arrows, and quivers. Enlightening and entertaining, this book has easy-to-follow instructions for the reader who plans to make and use his own bow, and offers good reading for the armchair archer.


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The Complete Guide to Hunting, Butchering, and Cooking Wild Game: Volume 1: Big Game

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The Complete Guide to Hunting, Butchering, and Cooking Wild Game: Volume 1: Big Game

  • The Complete Guide to Hunting Butchering and Cooking Wild Game Volume 1 Big Game
A comprehensive big-game hunting guide for hunters ranging from first-time novices to seasoned experts, with more than 400 full-color photographs, including work by renowned outdoor photographer John Hafner
 
Steven Rinella was raised in a hunting family and has been pursuing wild game his entire life. In this first-ever complete guide to hunting—from hunting an animal to butchering and cooking it—the host of the popular hunting show MeatEater shares his own expertise with us, and i

List Price: $ 28.00 Price: $ 18.28

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PSE Guide Youth Vs Diamond Atomic #archery

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I have a 3.5 year old starting to show interest and was wondering which everyone thought was a better bow?

Pse – is 125$ cheaper, has finger guards, rubber flapper to hold rest (hate) and no place for sight.

Atomic more expensive goes 3# less starting dw which is a plus, has whisker biscuit, sight, but may hurt my sons fingers pulling back and couldn’t find a release short enough.

What’s your thoughts?

Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk


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Moose guide

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Any suggestions?


ArcheryTalk Forum: Archery Target, Bowhunting, Classifieds, Chat – Bowhunting and Bowhunter Showcases

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New Hoyt Buffalo & Bow Tuning – An Adventure Guide

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Unboxing – 40# limbs w/protective Hoyt sleeves, 19" riser (Bow AMO 60" when strung), Hoyt Traditional takedown case (cloth), Hoyt sticker, Hoyt keychain, Fred Eichler DVD.
Not seen in pouch – flemmish AMO 57" fastflight string, hex tool, calf hair arrow rest & plate.

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Attached nocking point 1/2" above shelf, put on included calf hair arrow rest & plate.

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Bottom tiller set to 6 1/2", 1/4" more than top since I am a 3-finger under shoot who string walks a bit. This gives even distribution when pulling back the bow.

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Top tiller @ 6 1/4" for reference.

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Brace height came at 7" stock. Adjusted it to 8 1/8".

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Attached Images

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CFGuy’s Strength/Injury Prevention Guide

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Hey all,

The members of this forum have been a tremendous help to me over the last 8 months or so. Many of you have been very generous with your time and knowledge, and I have learned plenty – I would still be snap shooting with a poorly made 60” bow (if I was still shooting at all) if not for you guys, so I want to start with saying thank you for this community of generosity.

I’d like to give back what I personally have to offer, which is a background in strength and conditioning, as well as a readily growing interest/knowledge of applicable rehab (in light of many I truly know nothing but I might know enough to help some of you out). I’ll do this in parts as questions come up and hopefully be able to help people with various issues.

As a disclaimer: this is not an official consultation. Programming is not one-size-fits-all, just like archery, but I can give you a list of basics to try out – these are founding principles in the field and will likely do most people a great deal of good. For the record these have been proven successful in our athletes (in case you’re wondering one of our AHL players finished in the top 3 on the Vancouver Canucks at testing last year, we saw two athletes be drafted into the WHL and one be selected in Michigan for a full ride Division 1 NCAA scholarship – I don’t take credit as I’m not the brains behind the operation but I have access to some good know-how) as well as in myself.

I should also clarify that I’m not a clinician, am not diagnosing anyone and cannot claim to “rehabilitate” anyone (not yet anyway). These things are far easier to show in person, as is coaching, but these principles might help many on this forum. Again, they’ve made a huge difference in my own life (went from pain/injuries in nearly every joint you can think of to being virtually pain free) and in others’ (from athletes to weight loss clients). If anyone more knowledgeable has corrections or anything to add, please feel free to do so.

That said, I’ll wrap up my rambling and get on with it.
——————————————————–
Part 1 – Basic Workout Structure
First things first, we build our programs based on movements – I can get as deep as I know how with this, but simply put, these are based in how we’re developmentally wired from birth. And no, none of these things are on machines – if you want to be strong and healthy, your brain has to do the work of coordinating and firing primary movers with stabilizers in the right sequence. If you’re in the gym, your workout should include the following:
1. Hip dominant lift (i.e. deadlift, 1 leg straight leg deadlift, Romanian deadlift, glute bridge, ball-hamstring curls). Your ratio of this to knee dominant should be about 1.5:1 or 2:1 in a week.
2. Knee-dominant lift (front squat, rear-foot elevated split squat, split squat, forward lunge, one legged squat, trap/hex bar deadlifts).
3. Vertical Pull (one arm cable pulls, x pull down, chinup progressions – neutral grip chinup, reverse grip chinup, pull up. If you have shoulder issues, stick to neutral or reverse grip chin ups). Your pulls should be at least 1.5:1 if not 2:1 to pushing.
4. Vertical Push (if you have shoulder issues, skip this for now – push press, shoulder press, clean and jerk)
5. Horizontal Pull (inverted row, 3 point row, one arm cable row). Again, pulls should be 1.5:1 or 2:1 of pushing – you should be able to AT LEAST row/chin as much as you can bench.
6. Horizontal Push (bench press, dumbbell bench press, one arm bench press, pushups. If you have shoulder issues, stick to dumbbell bench press, one arm bench, and pushups)
7. Loaded Carries (farmer’s walk, suitcase carry, overhead carry, Turkish getup).
8. “Core”/Dynamic Core – essentially anti-extension, anti-rotation and dynamic (front planks, ball rollouts, ab wheel rollouts, bodysaw; side planks, anti-rotation press; dynamic chops/dynamic lifts, Turkish getup, plate bus drivers)
9. Mobility Work – (hip mobility squats, ankle mobility, shoulder mobility, and thoracic spine mobility).

Basically, your joints (bottom up) need this: big toe mobility, foot stability, ankle mobility, knee stability, hip mobility, lumbar (core) stability, thoracic spine mobility (belly button and up), scapular stability (keeping your scapula tight to your thorax [ribcage]), shoulder mobility, neck stability, elbow stability, wrist mobility. It’s not entirely this simple but this is a fantastic starting point.

A few notes:
-Absolute strength is your glass – the bigger the glass, the more of everything else you can fit inside this. This doesn’t mean you need to be doing 1 rep max lifts and benching tons of weight, but focus on simple strength in these movements and it will go a long way to getting you more healthy. Strength and lean body mass is also the #1 thing you can do (workout wise) to looking and feeling better.
-“Pulling” exercises will get you a LONG way to shoulder health, do these frequently and get strong in these.
-Loaded carries will do far more for shoulder health than any amount of external or internal rotations. Typical “rotator” cuff exercises do not fill this need because the rotator cuff’s main job is actually compression, not rotation
-A good split for this is pairing Hip Dominant and Knee Dominant with Pulling and Core, and the next day doing Pushing, possibly a simple Hip Dominant, and Loaded Carries with a different Core movement
-A good "starter" rep scheme would be 2-4 days a week, 10 reps each exercise for 3 sets. Do this for about 3 weeks.
-We don’t do weighted situps or really any type of crunching. Your "core"’s job is to stabilize your lumbar spine, thereby allowing your hips and thoracic spine to generate force and be mobile. Purely concentric, "crunching" movements have actually been demonstrated to exacerbate and even cause lumbar issues like disc herniations, when done with a full range of motion, especially under load. Do not do twisting movements like Russian twists, I can’t think of a faster way to hurt yourself.

Any questions, please feel free to ask – I can post some videos for the exercises too if people are interested and provide cues. The reality is that this stuff goes far deeper than described above but this is an attempt to help people rather generally.


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Cable guide clearance

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Okay, so after many hours of reading, i‘m in the early stages of tuning my bravd new APA Mamba M7 bow.
Quickly looking at my arrow in rest position, it worries me. What is the consensus here?


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Bow & Arrow, Archery Set for Scouts (Illustrated “How to Build” Guide #1)

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Related Archery Products

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Heartland Archery | Winnipeg

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