The best archers will consider the 7 basic steps of shooting during the offseason, practicing and perfecting accurate archery. Whether you are shooting a recurve bow or a compound bow, or whether you are aiming or not, you must master the same steps.
The correct posture alone can improve half of the shooting success, which will improve your accuracy and function, and make it easier to locate the anchor point. The correct way to stand is to face the deer shooting target at about 45 degrees, with your feet parallel and 18 to 24 inches apart, with your toes pointing well at the target.
You want to make sure that the grip is relaxed. Most top bow shots will touch their thumb slightly so that the index or middle finger is in front of the grip. If you seem unable to grasp the loose grip, try hanging the archer with a wrist strap. The sling will tie the bow to your hand, so it won't fall during shooting.
Hold the fingers or the strings of the jaws of the mechanical release aid and extend the arched arm towards the target. The most common finger grip on the string is the index finger above the arrow, and the next two fingers below the arrow. Point the bow at the target, carefully check whether the handle of the bow is loose, and then smoothly pull the string back to the face. Do not dip into the bow or point it in the air when drawing. When pulling the string backward, do not push the bow forward. Pull the bow fully, then pull the strings backwards.
After drawing the bow string, lock the string player to the side of the face. The right-handed shooter fixed the right side of his face with his right eye behind the bow. If you just start archery, you need to try the anchor until you find the position that suits you best. For finger shooters, the most common anchor is to press the index finger at the corner of the mouth or slightly below the thumb, while the thumb is placed under the chin. The release assist shooter usually presses the release next to or below the chin.
The strings must be released smoothly, without shaking or flinching... This is easier said than done. After aiming, just relax all your fingers. Replacing the glove with the fingertip on the glove is easier to release because the glove will form a groove and hang a smooth release hole. Consistent shooting process keeps your arrows bullseye. Once you have mastered all the steps (from poses, poses and settings to drawing, anchoring points and aiming), you can release the arrow.
The final step in bow shooting accuracy is tracking. This is the most neglected but important step of all the steps. After releasing your arrow, we know that it may entice you to lower your bow and arrow and look elsewhere, but please maintain your position! Like execution, if everything in the sequence of shots is placed correctly, subsequent operations should be automatic.
When the shooting is over, the bow and arrow arms and arrows should be straight toward the target, and the release hand should be straight back. This is a habit that can greatly improve your goal and keep it stable. Let your friends or experienced coaches watch you filming to tell you if you will post a position too early.