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Views: 35 Author: Site Editor Publish Time: 2022-09-28 Origin: Site
When it comes to the hunting season, practice before hunting is important. So when you are practice for hunting, here are some tips for you.
1. Get off the range
Early August is the time to start practicing in the mountains themselves, not on a range. You won’t have that shooting bench in the field. Shooting in the mountains will offer more opportunities to shoot from, allowing for you to get to know your rifle and bullet flight better.
2. Set up your rifle for hunting conditions
A long-range rifle needs the proper accessories for best performance. The thing you need to do is to fine-tune your rifle system setup. A rear sandbag, quality optic, and tripod ensure stability and consistency when out in the field. Also, try to find what position you are most comfortable with, such as prone, kneeling, or sitting and using shooting sticks. When you know what you like best make sure to buy the proper accessories to help you get more comfortable in your preferred shooting position. It is important not to get too comfortable though. Hunting is not staged, so being proficient in all shooting positions is important, and will allow you to make the shot when it counts no matter how it is offered.
3. Simulate real hunting conditions
Shoot uphill, downhill, across canyons and any other kind of shot you could encounter in the mountains. The more practice you get with tricky shots now, the better you’ll be once hunting season starts. Although it is not fun, take advantage of those days with 15+mph winds. Shoot into the wind, crosswind shots, and shoot with tailwinds. Get to know your bullet flight in those conditions so you can be more confident when mother nature makes your shot a little interesting.
4. Take a friend with you
Have your friend sit behind glass and watch the vapor trail of the bullet flight, while also watching the point of impact on your target. This will really help you to understand where your bullet is hitting and why. Sitting behind still glass with open eyes will allow to see things not possible to see when behind a recoiling rifle scope.
5. Shoot stable targets, the smaller the better
Pick out a rock for your shots and slowly move away from it for distance training. Or set up small metal targets in a canyon or along a hillside to get as many different shots as you can. You’ll be able to clearly see your shooting pattern based on how the target dents.
6. Be ready to adjust
If you live in conditions that are much different than your upcoming hunt, be prepared and confident to adjust what is needed. With enough knowledge of your bullet flight and how it reacts to climate change, you will be able to make the proper changes confidently. this will always allow you to be more successful on hunts year after year.
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