Clay pigeon shooting

Slow Targets Down with Proper Gun Speed - Relative Velocity - Sporting Clays Tip

Gil Ash of OSP Shooting School explains the concept of relative velocity as it applies to shotgunning and bird hunting. He says a targets speed will appear slower when the gun and the eyes properly match the speed of the target. Watch Gil's tip and start breaking more clays! (NSSF Video)

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Don't Look Down the Barrel - Sporting Clays Tip

Gil Ash of OSP Shooting Schools demonstrates why shotgun shooters shouldn't look down the barrel, nor at the bead. By focusing on the target you might see fewer targets but you'll surely break more. (NSSF Video)

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How to Shoot Trap - Shotgun Shooting Tip

OSP Shooting School's Gil Ash explains how he approaches each station on a trap field. By knowing the proper hold points and focal points for each station you can greatly improve trap shooting. (NSSF Video)

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Peter Wilson Wins Men's Double Trap Shooting Gold - London 2012 Olympics

Highlights from the Royal Artillery Barracks as Team GB's Peter Robert Russell Wilson wins gold in the men's double trap shooting event at the London 2012 Olympic Games (2 August 2012).

Sweden's Hakan Dahlby won silver in the event with the Russian Federation's Vasily Mosin winning the bronze medal.

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From just five shooting events at the inaugural 1896 Olympic Games to today there are 15 events in the Olympic programme, divided into three different groups: rifle, pistol and shotgun. The rifle and pistol competitions are held on shooting ranges, where marksmen aim at targets at distances of 10, 25 and 50 metres. In the shotgun event, competitors shoot at clay targets propelled at a series of different directions and angles.

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The Key to the Rabbit Target - Sporting Clays Tip

Having trouble breaking rabbit targets? Gil Ash of OSP Shooting School says that the targets speed is an optical illusion and explains how to consistently stop those rabbits in their tracks. (NSSF Video)

Target Focus: Slide Your Eyes - Sporting Clays Tip

Gil Ash of OSP Shooting School explains how to get a better focus on targets. By sliding your eyes to the front edge of the target the target will appear larger as well as slow down. Watch Gil's tip and start breaking more clays! (NSSF Video)

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Shooting Arcing Targets: Chandelle Target - Sporting Clays Tip

Gil Ash of OSP Shooting School explains why the chandelle arcing clay should be treated more like a crosser than a dropper. Take this knowledge to the range and start breaking more clays! (NSSF Video)

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Advanced Target Shooting Tips : How to Pick a Shotgun for Target Shooting

Learn some basic tips on how to pick a shotgun that's right for your experience and skills in this free instructional video on advanced target shooting.

Expert: Don Snyder
Bio: Don Snyder is the executive director of the National Skeet and Sporting Clay Associations. He has been working there for twelve years and has been shooting for forty-two years.
Filmmaker: julio costilla

The Right-to-Left Crossing Target - Sporting Clays Tip

Gil Ash of OSP Shooting Schools reveals an important concept for shotgun shooters. That is, when shooting a right-to-left crosser a right-handed shooter must look across the shotgun barrel to see the target. The same concept applies to left-handed shooters when shooting a left-to-right crosser. Gil stresses that, In order to shoot crossers consistently you have to get used to looking at the bird across the barrel. (NSSF Video)

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Gun Speed and Target Lead - Sporting Clays Tip

Shotgun instructor Gil Ash of OSP Shooting School explains the difference and the relationship between gun speed and target lead in this video. (NSSF Video)

An attempt at trap shooting (12 ga shotgun on clays)

One of my subscribers gave me and Cara a ride to the local shooting range in Victoria, BC (up at Malahat). Trap shooting can be pretty challenging if you haven't tried moving targets before, but definitely a lot of fun.

The shotgun used is a Winchester model 12, and it belongs to him.


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The Secret to Shooting a Curling Target - Sporting Clays Tip

Gil Ash of OSP Shooting School explains the secret to shooting a curling target. (NSSF Video)

Shotgun Mount: The Key to Consistent Shooting - Sporting Clays Tip

OSP Shooting School's Gil Ash explains the key to breaking more clay. A consistent gun mount will make all the difference. Here's how to do it. (NSSF Video)

Super Slow-Mo Skeet-Trap Shotgun - See the Pellets

We had a small break in the weather and a little bit of sun today. I found a great bunch of guys who allowed me to film them. This was filmed at 600 FPS with a Casio EXF1 Pro high speed camera.
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This was the first time I've tried to film skeet shooting and I had to track the skeet and try to get the shooters in frame too when they took the shot. I took a LOT of video clips and the shots in this video are the best ones!
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Tex Grebner requested this quite some time ago and I was finally able to film it. Hope you enjoy it Tex!

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Music by Jimi Sobara Inside

Clay Pigeon Shooting Class

As we are waiting for our shotgun certificates to come through we went for some clay pigeon shooting tuition today. Teddy Edwards won with 22 clays out of 32 and i came second with 21!

Apparently though my eyes are the wrong way around as in i shoot right handed but i am left eye dominant meaning i have to shoot with one eye closed. I shall be taking more classes to try and train my right eye to be dominant so i can keep both eyes open.

Slow Motion Clay Pigeon Shooting at Holland & Holland

Shot at the Holland & Holland Shooting Grounds
A film using advanced slow motion camera technology to show the art of clay pigeon shooting.

Clay Pigeon Shooting with the Browning B525

Edd has bought a new clay pigeon trap so we decided to spend today smashing clays and putting my new Browning B525 through its paces. It performed very well.

Clay pigeon shooting video tips: Lesson 1

Shooting tips: See a beginner taking his first lesson in clay pigeon shooting, and receiving shooting tips from CPSA Senior Coach, Mike Williams.

Pigeon Shooting: First Stubble 2016

Wood Pigeon shooting over disced pea stubble with decoys. It was a good start to the stubble season and my Winchester SXP performed well.

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Tips for Better Wing & Clay Shooting - Lead

Many shooters we encounter have trouble grasping the concept of lead needed to hit a moving target. There are different types of lead and they all have their place in wingshooting. Let’s go through the 3 main types of lead to help you get a better understanding of how you can establish lead with a shotgun.

Swing Through or Pull-Through
The shooter mounts with the gun behind the target, then accelerates the gun through the target, pulling the trigger when the right amount of lead is achieved.

Pull Ahead
The shooter mounts the gun on the target, then accelerates the gun forward of the target, pulling the trigger when the right amount of lead is achieved.

Sustained Lead
The shooter mounts the gun ahead of the target, matching the target speed, pulling the trigger when the right amount of lead is achieved.

One thing that is important no matter which type of lead that you choose is follow through. Follow through is the continuation of your swing after pulling the trigger. Follow through ensures you don’t stop the gun as you fire. If you do stop the gun as you fire it will reduce your lead and result in a miss behind the bird.

The other big question I know a lot of you have is, when do I know I have the right amount of lead? That is a great question. When you throw a ball to someone that is moving, how do you know where to throw it? Or when you are catching a ball how do you know exactly where your hands should be and when you should close them? There is really two answers, one, your eyes see and then your brain calculates the speed, distance, and direction of travel and then you hands and body respond to the data to move where they need to. We have that natural ability in us, but of course, just like any sport or activity; it needs to be practiced to increase the skill level.

We know that is can be very frustrating to get out and practice and keep missing targets without knowing where you are missing. There are a few great options to help with this. First, grab someone that is an experienced shooter to come with your. An experienced shooter should be able to help you see where you are missing. You can always hire a shotgun instructor or coach. A qualified instructor will cost you some money but will save you a lot of frustration. I also want to mention one other too. Winchester has developed the AA Traacker round that allows you to see where you are shooting. Instead of shooting round after round guessing and getting frustrated use the AA Traacker round.

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