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The Brain’s Synchronous Circuits

I’m intrigued by the concept of the brain combining parts of different circuits and coming up with a synchronous circuit that will break a specific target. I’ve never really looked at the fact that the brain might combine parts of two or three different circuits to do this.

Think about how many variables in sporting clays targets are unknown. Then it only makes sense that what we’ve accepted as “just the way the brain did it” needs to be emphasized in a way that the brain can take advantage of what it’s done over and over and over. First, this is accomplished through the post-shot routine immediately after breaking the target. Then it’s embedded into the brain through the pre-shot visual routine.

The brain we’re using understands pictures and feelings. When you allow it to choose the circuit, albeit one circuit or parts of others combined in the synchronous way to kill the target the way we want it killed, you should begin to see the importance of the post-visual and pre-visual processes. This is why it’s so important for the process to be a movie of how you want the shot to come together.

When you try to be perfect in the hold point, the focal point, and all the areas in the setup, then you’re getting in the way of yourself. And you’re getting in the way of the subconscious brain that we want to take the shot by concentrating on things that it’s going to do automatically.

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