Why use a shotgun sight instead of a scope? If you prefer speed and a broader field of view over accuracy and long range shots on your shotgun, you need to utilize a shotgun sight. This is especially useful on up close and/ or moving targets, where a scope might be a little tricky to use (like for duck, turkey or deer hunting). As long as you have good eye sight, and don’t try to aim too far, eye strain should not be a problem. We'll cover this topic in some more detail here.
I started archery shooting with a traditional wooden longbow and wooden arrows. It brought to mind some helpful tips that I still love which I remembered from my earlier days. I still use these tips today and would like to share some of them.
It's like flying a plane. If you learn to do it without the computer or gadgets, you will always know how to fly.
I'm going to lead off into this article and assume you already know why you want a red dot sight. We can argue all day long about red dots vs holographic vs scopes with different layers of magnification. But here we just want to discuss the merits and potential down sides of using a red dot sight while hunting or during target practice and also give you a few reviews on what we think are the best red dot sights for the money. We will be reviewing the differences between your standard reflex sight (red dot) and holographic sights in another article. The number one reason to use a red dot sight is ...Rubber shotgun shells are non-lethal rounds that can be fired from shotguns or riot guns. These shells are made from rubber as opposed to lead, and they are fired at a much lower velocity than other shells. They were originally used by the British Defense Force against Northern Ireland rioters. These days, they are used by law enforcement officers to disperse crowds and rioters. They are intended to cause pain and to temporarily disable the individual without seriously injuring them.Black powder shotgun shells are shotgun hulls that use a chemical explosive known as black powder. Black powder is one of the earliest forms of explosives for use in firearms, and it is composed of potassium nitrate, charcoal and sulfur. Each of these compounds has its own role to play, and we'll cover them each in depth here.