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How to Improve Your Wing-Shooting
Book is downloadable, you can be reading in minutes
       Stop missing those easy shots!! Answer the question, why did I miss? This book is great for the new or experienced wing shooters alike.
Tips on shot and choke selection. Shooting techniques that cover all your wing shooting situations. The book gives you advice on choosing and training your own hunting dog. Also has information on finding public places to hunt in Colorado, Kansas, Nebraska, South Dakota and Montana The book has illustrations like the one below to help you visualize what your sight picture should look like the moment you pull the trigger. You will learn how to hit one of the most commonly missed shot, high incoming birds, common when birds are driven towards the blockers.
      Do you miss a lot of crossing shots? Learn the most common reason why you miss and how to fix it. The book teaches you shooting techniques that work on all flying targets.
Learn what chokes to use, for each different hunting situations. You will learn the anatomy of a shot string and how to use it to your advantage.
The Author has been hunting birds for over 40 years and has hunted in all the states mentioned above. He has taught friends and family members the same techniques in the book with great results. The Author even threw in a few of his favorite game bird recipes.
Download this book today; stop missing those easy shots and start putting more birds in your game bag.
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Shooting Techniques

There are 3 commonly used techniques for shooting at flying targets. The first is snap-shooting, which is pointing the gun at the spot you think the target will likely be and shoot. This is touted as the best method when hunting game such as ruffed grouse and woodcock in dense woods where it is almost impossible to swing your shotgun.
The second is the swing-through method or instinctive shooting, commonly used on crossing targets. The shooter starts his swing behind the bird, accelerates rapidly, shoots as soon as the barrel passes the target but keeps swinging past. This method is favored for ducks over decoys and pheasants or partridges on open fields.
The final technique is sustained lead The shooter starts swinging with the barrel ahead of the target, shoots and maintains follow-through.
       This is said to be ideal for long-range pass-shooting at waterfowl, pheasants or doves. Let’s take a closer look at each technique. Maintaining the swing, if the barrel is stopped at all during the shot, missed or wounded game will be the result. This is why snap-shooting is the worst technique. It does work in situations where you have no room to swing your gun, but it breeds too many bad habits that ruin performance where you do have room. Don’t get me wrong there are times when a snap shot is all that is available, but maintaining your swing will result in more birds in the bags. There are plenty of “snap-shots” who can fill their game bag in the grouse coverts, but fare poorly on waterfowl or pheasants.
The swing-through technique is probably the one most commonly used by wing shooters. In this type of shooting, the gun starts