2. Cup points only count for paying shooters.
Example – John is a member of club A and shots at club B. John brings 3 kids. Club B does not charge for kids shooting. John is worth 1 cup point.
3. Cup points only count for visiting archers.
Example – John is a member of club A. John shoots at club A. John is worth 0 cup points.
4. Archers representing multiple clubs can choose which one they prefer to receive their cup points.
5. Host club will collect the names and total count of visiting archers as part of their archer registration process.
(We will make a uniform sign in sheet for us all to use.)
Names and numbers should be turned in by midnight on the day of the event.
This page will be updated with the cup counts as totals come in.
A big thanks to all the shooters who came out to Flint Bowmen to support our IAA Qualifier and thanks to all those who worked hard to set a great course!
The course was fun but challenging and comments received from the shooters were positive!
Louis Lovasco “I got in on the 11 fun on the “poison ivy” shot! Do appreciate all the signage to warn us. Thank you Flint Bowmen. Great job! 👍🏻”
Candi Cariveau “Had an amazing time shooting today!!! Thanks for making those 14(s) glisten like a shiny thumbtack in the toe 😂😭😂😭.
Such a great course!!!!”
Al Burk “Another great course!!!”
From Archery 360 | February 13, 2015 | Staff Writer
If you’ve ever been to an archery class, you’ve probably heard someone ask, “Why aren’t my arrows hitting the middle?” Though every shot is a learning opportunity, it’s still a great feeling to hit a bull’s-eye, and it’s OK to want to hit the middle every time!
For arrows that don’t get #extramiddle, we’ll review five common archery mistakes that recurve archers face – and some ways to correct them.
Found on Archery 360 | By Scott Einsmann
Have you heard terms like draw length, draw weight and feet per second, but have no idea what they mean? These are common archery terms you should know when talking to other archers.
Articles, videos and tips from your archery instructor make more sense when you know archery lingo and the context of the sport’s terms. That knowledge also helps you seek advice from fellow archers because you’ll know how to talk their language.
The terms aren’t complicated. In fact, you’ll feel confident using them in conversation by the end of this article.
What exactly is the function of arrow wraps? Can’t quite work out if they’ll be beneficial to your setup or not? Andrew Tippins explains!
An arrow wrap is a small piece of self-adhesive vinyl that is wrapped around the rear of the arrow to coat the shaft in a very low weight plastic sleeve. The primary function of an arrow wrap is to provide an excellent surface to fuse a vane to. It’s much easier to bond plastic to vinyl than directly to a carbon or aluminium shaft. If an archer decides to strip the arrows in the future they won’t have to scrape the delicate surface of the arrows to remove adhesive, possibly causing damage to the arrow.
The rest of the article can be found at Bow International
Emerson Starr – Gold
Everett Starr – Gold
Kaylen Tallmadge – Silver
Brenden Tallmadge – Silver
Allison Prentice – Gold
Brandon Buchanan – Silver
Kaitlyn Buchanan – Bronze