Okay methods of stability is what I’m going
to get into now. I have just showed you the push pull sixty-forty theory, I have showed
you foot positioning. If a person wanted to shoot single handedly or one handed there
is things you can do to stabilize yourself and so in doing so with a clearance safe weapon.
No live ammunition is on the range, I’m using this as a demonstration. We all have seen
the movies where the person gets the gun and turns the gun like this to shoot. Well I was
asked a question earlier does that actually work yes and no? This here is as far as I’m
concerned not a legitimate shooting position unless I was laying sideways also to gage
my side shot to actually effectively hit my target. However, if I’m on the range practicing
or training and I’m engaged in a target and I’m shooting one handed I’m more at the slightly
camp my firearm which brings into a play a whole different group of muscles and bones.
Just going from here to here make this even much more rigged so when I fire and line my
shot up there is a good chance I’m going to be on target. Versus here, here you are good
you can still make this shot but you only got some much time and you have a tendency
to lock up a lot sooner in this position than what you do if you turn it. Another thing
that I found out works is when you are training, when you are working that you take this hand
into a fist and lay across your chest and kind of squeeze it tight. That takes the tension
off of this arm over here which gives you more of a stable base. So if I’m getting ready
to fire one hand or bring this hand up, punch that one up and slightly cant that tension
from up here all in while focusing on my side line, trigger control around and take the
shot. That is stability what I’m talking about, that along with foot positioning goes a long
way when you are in a platform shooting in a stable base.