Though this post might look like an article about archery, it’s actually about being a rank beginner at a physical skill. Though my goal in taking up the bow was to learn archery, I’ve already learned something much more important: what it’s like to be a beginner. It sucks to suck, but there are some valuable lessons here for instructors.
After 11 more months of dry practice, I finally see the light at the end of the tunnel!.
October was a tough month for me. To those of you that think I dry practice because I enjoy it, read on.
Lately I have been seriously thinking about the instructor’s burden: the duty an instructor of life-and-death topics has to his or her students.
This month I dove headlong into reloads.
August’s dry practice results.
This article is a guest post from Frank. Frank contacted me a few weeks ago and told me he had attended a defensive driving class at Bill Scott Racing (BSR). Having attended some training at BSR myself I was interested to hear his take. I was also extremely gratified that my writing nudged someone to get vehicle training! Frank was gracious enough to write this after-action review of his experience. Hopefully it encourages a few more of you to seek driving training. Enjoy!
This was a “back to basics” month for me. I spent every single day of the month except the 31st (when I dropped the ball) working on my presentation and first shot. How many of you have spent that much time in the last ten years
I began this series during full-on COVID lockdowns. Now you can go to the range but you might have a problem finding ammo…or being able to afford it. Today I’m going to talk about some very simple, low-cost things you can to do increase the value of your dry practice time.