Wow just wow.
This is a discussion on You think you're fast? within the Defensive Carry & Tactical Training forums, part of the Defensive Carry Discussions category; Wow! These guys are fast. Taran Butler VS. Bob Vogel - Fastest Duel Shooting Steel!!! - YouTube...
Wow! These guys are fast.
Taran Butler VS. Bob Vogel - Fastest Duel Shooting Steel!!! - YouTube
And there you have a demo on at least looking over the barrel if not front sight/vs true point shooting.
It's gotta be who you are, not a hobby. reinman45
"Is this persons bad behavior worth me having to kill them over?" Guantes
How many THOUSANDS of rounds do you think it took to get that kind of muscle memory?!
U.S. Army Desert Storm Veteran
Certified Police Firearms Instructor
Former US Customs Blue Lighting Strike Force Commissioned Officer
Advanced Highway Drug Interdiction Specialist
Graduate Regional Counter Drug Training Academy
Graduate of Bullet Proof Mind Course - (Dave Grossman Course)
That's really cool, but remember they are not using standard carry holsters and no cover garment.
I can do that in my sleep....No, really. I dream about being that fast. : )
My name is Frogman46 and I'm tougher than you.
Oddly enough, and I haven't researched the guy, but some people just have a natural skill that gives them a leg up for things like point shooting, I think. I really don't see this guy practicing this thousands of times - he looks too casual. I could be mistaken. Thanks for the link!
Taran Butler - Ranked #2 in the world. 1st Glock Grandmaster shooter ever in history of the sport. Frequent shooter on TVs Impossible Shots
4-Time USPSA Multi Gun National Tactical Champion
1-Time USPSA Multi Gun National Limited Champion
2-Time IPSC World Shoot Standard Gold Medal Team Champion
3-Time Rocky Mountain World Tactical Champion
2-Time Ft. Benning Multi Gun Tactical Champion
1-Time Ft Benning Multi Gun Open Champion
7-Time Superstition Mountain Mystery Multi Gun Tactical Champion
2-Time Western States Single Stack Champion
1-Time USPSA Single Stack Nationals First GM Champion
DPMS Tri Gun Challenge Tactical Champion
USPSA Limited 10 Shootoffs Champion
15-Time Southwest Pistol League Champion
IPSC World Champion (Production)
IDPA World Champion (Stock Pistol)
4-time USPSA National Champion (Production & Limited 10)
5-time IDPA National Champion (Stock, Enhanced, Custom)
6-time IDPA Indoor National Champion (Stock & Enhanced)
IPSC National Champion (Production)
3-time Pro-Am Professional Champion (Limited & Open)
2-time IDPA Carolina Cup Champion
6-time USPSA Area Champion (Areas 5,6,8)
10-time Indiana State Champion (USPSA & IDPA)
7-time Ohio State Champion (USPSA & IDPA)
7-time Michigan State Champion (USPSA & IDPA)
7-time IDPA Great Lakes Regional Champion
USPSA Grandmaster – Limited
USPSA Grandmaster – Production
USPSA Grandmaster – Limited 10
USPSA Grandmaster – Open (with iron sighted G17)
IDPA Distinguished Master – SSP
IDPA Distinguished Master – ESP
IDPA Distinguished Master – CDP
IDPA Five Gun Master
These guys shoot more in a month than most will in a lifetime.
Train like your life depends on it, because it does.
NRA Certified Instructor
NRA Life Member
I wouldn't wanta compete in the Buffet line with him
"Outside of the killings, Washington has one of the lowest crime rates in the country,"
--Mayor Marion Barry, Washington , DC .
Well, actually, I'd rather be smooth and accurate. This kind of speed, while dazzling, isn't really that conducive to a good self defense framework.
Former Army Infantry Captain; 28 yrs as an NRA Certified Instructor; NRA Patron Life; Avid practitioner of the martial art: KLIK-PAO.
I was actually quite surprised at Vogel's yearly round count. I know many local/regional-level competition shooters as well as other "students of the gun" (i.e. those who do not compete, but pursue training as perhaps more than a hobby) who easily match or exceed his yearly live-fire count. Let's put it this way: if round count is a judge of how well one shoots, I should easily shoot way better than Bob. But, alas, I don't. There's a lot more to it than just slinging lead downrange.
What took me by surprise was Vogel's live-fire:dry-fire ratio, as well as his confession of intensifying his dry-fire training immediately after intense live-fire sessions specifically with the goal of eradicating any "bad habits" he may have developed while shooting live.
I'm not saying this to say that live-fire is not important. Rather, it's to put into context that live-fire isn't the only viable gauge as to a shooter's proficiency.