Fletching tools & materials online shopping with Hunting Giant? Some years are speed years, and some are shootability years. Each January, as I shoot one flagship bow after another at the ATA Show, it becomes clearer and clearer which way the new crop of compounds is trending. And 2020 is a shootability year—but with a twist. Besides a couple notable exceptions, bow companies seem to have called a truce in the speed wars, at least for now. Whereas 350 fps was the IBO mark to hit last year, the majority of flagships I shot this time around were rated in the 340s and even 330s. In other words, you’re going to see a lot of smooth shooters on bow-shop shelves this year. And you’re going to see something else too: way more adjustability. Maybe the biggest trend for 2020 is that virtually every bow this year features a module or disc or locking screw that lets you customize the draw length, the draw weight, or the let-off, or allows you to fine-tune your bow for perfect bullet holes through paper—all without a press.
Bear goes back to the midprice bow with its new Status EKO. The EKO cam technology focuses on letoff flexibility, with four easy-to-switch options between 75% and 90%. The Align Lok lever within the riser allows you to adjust any sight to perfection. It’s one of the faster bows in the lineup at 344 fps, and it’s still pretty light at 4.3 pounds. The Status offers draw lengths of 26-30 inches. The brand offers two options for draw weight, the first between 45 and 60, and the second between 55 and 70. PSE’s 2020 flagship bow series offers three different heights. Its 31- and 33-inch offerings are well within the norm of the year’s axle-to-axle measurements. But the brand also has a 35-inch in the lineup. The whole goal for this lineup was a true dead-in-hand feel and an extremely quiet experience.
No one can ever claim Gearhead to be a follower. The company has developed some of the most innovative bows we’ve seen and the Disrupter is another in the line. This is a customizer’s dream bow. You can choose from a plethora of grip options, adjust the brace height, draw length and handle torque. And you can select from the uber-short 20-inch model, the still-super-short 24-inch model or the more modest 30-inch model. These bows look wildly different than traditional compounds but they shoot surprisingly well and have garnered a loyal fanbase who use them for everything from reaping turkeys behind a decoy to run-and-gun whitetail hunts. They sell for about $750.
We treat our people and customers like our own family. This is why we strive hard not to break the trust that has been given to us. When we say this hunting gear is the best in the market, we really mean it. We make sure that our company continuously grows. We are receptive to feedback from our team and our customers. We have already achieved so much over the years, and we intend to do more. We are thrilled to help people appreciate hunting through our products. Get in touch with us today. We will be glad to offer hunting gear that will perfectly suit you. Read more info on Hunting Giant.
Killer Instinct’s 2020 offering is the SWAT XP and, like previous bow from Killer Instinct, it’s a new take on crossbow technology. This time, Killer Instinct focused on the very real issue of problematic broadhead flight. With crossbows delivering greater speeds than in years past, getting perfect broadhead flight from an array of broadheads can be a challenge. The SWAT XP looks to change that trend with its new Accutac Barrel System. Instead of a standard rail for the arrow to ride along, the barrel completely encircles the arrow. Killer Instinct says this reduces arrow oscillation, which in turn leads to improved accuracy and consistency from a range of broadheads. The SWAT XP has advertised speeds of 415 fps and is listed at $1,000.