Recurve archery

10 Pins
an advertisement with two arrows and the words, stiff vs flexible arrows too stiff to
Stiff vs flexible arrows
Your arrow should neither be too stiff or too flexible. In my detailed article about spine weight, we discuss this in much more detail. Click on the link for more info!
the anatomy of the plunger is shown in this poster, with instructions for how to use it
The anatomy of the plunger
Although plungers seem relatively simple devices, they are quite complicated. There are huge differences between prices and build quality. Therefore, I have written an in-depth article on plungers.
a poster with instructions for how to do the right draw weight and proper tips on how to use it
Finding the right draw weight: A simple test
In this post I share a simple test I developed to find the right draw weigth. There are many recommendation charts online but these charts do not account for individual muscle mass. With this test I hope you can make an informed decision on your draw weight. Please read my article if you want to know more about the test and the recommendations. You can visit our blog via the link on this post.
instructions for how to use the clicker with pictures and text on top of it
How to use the Clicker
Although configuring the clicker might seem very easy, there is more to it than you might think. In this image you see a few things that you should and shouldn't do. In my article: ''how to master the clicker'' I discuss all important aspects of the clicker and how you can learn to shoot with this device. I have also provided some additional tips on how you should configure the clicker.
instructions for how to use an arrow while using a clicker
3 Ways to nock an arr
When you are just getting started you might have an issue with nocking the arrow. It's quite difficult to get the arrow under the clicker since you only have one hand free. Therefore, I have provided 3 ways on how you can nock an arrow while using the clicker. In my article I discuss a 4th way on how to nock an arrow. I also discuss all the techniques involved on how to master the clicker.
the anatomy of the riser is shown in black and white, with instructions for how to use it
The anatomy of the riser - recurve archery
No bow would be complete without a riser. This device does not only connect the upper to the lower limb, it basically acts as the motherboard of your bow. All your equipment is attached directly to the riser. In this picture you see the names for all important parts of the riser. Read my in depth article to learn what's the purpose of each part. I will also discuss what important aspects you should consider when buying a new riser.
the anatomy of the sight device
The anatomy of the Sight
For an recurve archer, the sight is one of the most important aspects of the bow. Without a sight you will have to aim instinctively which greatly reduces your overall accuracy. Therefore, I discuss in the linked article, all the important components of the sight. In the linked article I will discuss all the components displayed in this post. Click on the picture to read my in depth article about sights.
an advertisement for the anatomy of the tab
The anatomy of the Tab
Every archer needs it, a proper tab to protect your fingers from abrasion from the string. A tab doesn't only protect your fingers, it also helps you to keep your release consistent. Therefore the tab has multiple components that help you maintain the proper technique. If you want to know more about these features, read my in dept article about tabs, by clicking on the link in the image.
an image of the anatomy of a garden sprinkler with instructions on how to use it
The anatomy of the stabilizer
The anatomy of the stabilizers consist of: the long, upper, lower and reverse stabilizer. Some stabilizers have a dampener while other only have a weight at the tip.