I thought I would give you a roundup post of all the other bloggers who attended the TigerSwan blogger shoot. We had 10 people attending, 6 bloggers and 4 friends. Here are the posts
Larry, at Last Refuge of a Scoundrel was pleased, though humbled by it all,
If you ever get a chance to attend the basic pistol class at Tigerswan, leap at the opportunity. It’s money well spent. Just be warned, if you don’t shoot a lot, or if you have never taken a formal class, be prepared to be humbled. These guys are good, and they will show you how to be good, too.
But he quickly rallied, and planned his training going forward.
Now that I’ve had time to sleep on it I am still disappointed in my performance yesterday, but I know how to fix it so that’s what I’m going to do.
George, at Newbie Shooter offers his initial impressions
TigerSwan taught me that it is impossible to miss if you do things right. Likewise, it is impossible to hit if you do things wrong.
Then he talked about how TigerSwan stressed fundamentals
This is not a tactics class.” Brian Searcy, one of the co-founders of TigerSwan was very clear. “Tactics change based on the environment. We are here to teach you how to execute the basics properly, every time you pull the trigger.”
John of No Lawyers, Only Guns and Money discusses what I think is the single most important training method in shooting.
One of the drills we learned was called the Ball and Dummy Drill. A quick Google search shows that there are many variations of this drill. While some have criticized it, I found it a very helpful drill. The goal is to have the shooter stop anticipating the recoil or to stop jerking the trigger.
Larry learns one of the essential truths about training
George, the only one of us to have attended Gunsite compares and contrasts them in
Knitebane learned as much about teaching as he did about shooting
George offers his final report card on the experience
And John has a similar view
In conclusion, I would recommend without any reservations training with TigerSwan. They know how to shoot and, more importantly, they know how to teach.
I couldn’t agree more.
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