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Muzzle Awareness is a Journey

No one ends up with the same visual confusion they begin with. And don’t make too much over eye dominance. Learning the sight picture and the three-bullet drill will make most dominance issues fade away. Practice the sight pictures over and over and always predict how you want the shot to come together.

Trigger time is essential in the beginning, especially. And it’ll be fun. But when the repetition and the prediction and execution to build your sight pictures begin to occur, that’s when it begins to be a little bit more like work.

A lot of the research shows that small, focused increments of time on specific skill is better than a lot of time on many skills. Small, little-bitty focused practice sessions. One or two boxes and then move on.

We have been experimenting with customers, and we’ve talked about it on the Coaching Hour, telling them to enter as many tournaments as you possibly can, and shoot all the events you can afford to without looking at your scorecard.

Learning to do this is about learning to see what others do to themselves in a tournament. And you’re only there to be there and run your process based on your training.

Just learning how to register at a large event is something that’s necessary to have experience in. How to pack the night before and the morning of the shoot is critical. And creating habits early on is essential. The fewer number of decisions you make on tournament day, the better. Because you only have a certain number of good decisions in a day. Don’t waste them.