Books. Bikes. Boomsticks.
"Too many mind. Mind the sword, mind the people watch, mind the enemy, too many mind... No mind."
I will never again believe that line of thinking, the “OK, we’re going to fam fire these guns for 20 minutes in case you ever find one and have to use it for real” syndrome. For yours truly, it’s not only “No,” it’s “Hell no.” Another bitter lesson learned.
I will never again believe that line of thinking, the “OK, we’re going to fam fire these guns for 20 minutes in case you ever find one and have to use it for real” syndrome. For yours truly, it’s not only “No,” it’s “Hell no.”
Another bitter lesson learned.
Ugh. Black backround website.
Ouch! He's right. Humbling.But the Silver Lining is, if I buy "it", then it's my job to practice with "it," until I reach my Limitations.Of course, everyone's personal "it' is different, but then again, that does mean more time on the Range, which is always a good thing.
I read it in the dead-tree edition they send me, makes me want more than ever to take a class with him - but they fill-up so fast and cost so much...
"who has forgotten more about running a shotgun than most people will ever know"You know, technically, this phrase leaves open the possibility that he currently doesn't know much at all about shotguns.I know that's not the case, and get the point you were trying to make. I just find it humorous when people say something similar to that to establish the depth of someone's current knowledge, when the statement really only says that they knew a lot at some point in the past. ;)
Laughingdog,It's definitely one of those aphorisms, that doesn't make a lot of sense when looked at closely. ;)
If you take a shotgun or rifle course with Louie, you’ll be amazed at what he teaches and recognize the groundwork he’s done to understand the mechanics and movements involved. He intuitively knows exactly where and what you’re doing correctly and incorrectly often without looking at you. I’ve gone with different movements or modified my actions intentionally on a few drills. Each time he immediately recognized what I was doing as well as why I did so and praised me, which is more embarrassing then you’d believe in a group course. Louie doesn’t stick with any form of status quo and is always evaluating how he teaches. I’ve been fortunate enough to have gone through his pistol, shotgun and rifle courses and would love to attend his H.I.T.S. course.
...I thought both KSGs were at Shot Show.
Like whenever someone refers to a person's mind being like a steel-trap - I think: simple? cold? with bits of flesh, gristle, and fur still attached?
And one of the primary reasons I 'limit' the type and manufacturer of gun I own... :-)I didn't like that gun when I saw it at Knoxville, and I don't think anybody ran it successfully!
steel-trap - rusty, and set in it's ways.
That's some pretty big talk, Mike.
Post a Comment