2022 USAR Small Arms Championship

11-17 September 2022

Camp Robinson, Arksansas

All Army Reserve Soldiers are eligible to attend.

More info:

MS Teams: 2022 USAR Small Arms Championships

Access Code: 8xwzi5o

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Civilian Marksmanship Program (CMP) National Pistol Matches

With the final shots of the National Trophy Pistol Team Match fired and scored, the noise died down and the smoke cleared. Sgt. 1st Class Joshua Rosendorn, program coach and captain for Team Blackhawk Gold and Staff Sgt. Joel Eisen, a member of Team Blackhawk Gold marked the end of the 2022 Civilian Marksmanship Program (CMP) National Pistol Matches with an after-action review session conducted by Johnathan Loper, a Master Resilience Trainer/Performance Expert they had been working with over the previous three months at Ft. Hood.

Sgt. 1st Class Joshua Rosendorn, (left) United States Army Reserve Service Pistol Team shooter and captain for Team Blackhawk Gold, Jonathan Loper, (middle) a Master Resilience Trainer/Performance Expert, and Staff Sgt. Joel Eisen, (right) a member of Team Blackhawk Gold, pose for a picture during the Civilian Marksmanship Program (CMP) National Pistol Matches conducted at Camp Perry, Ohio from July 11th-17th 2022. Held annually at Camp Perry, the National Matches include the CMP National Trophy Pistol and Rifle Matches, the Pistol and Rifle Small Arms Firing Schools, the National Games Rifle Matches, the National Smallbore Matches and the National Long-Range Matches Photo By Staff Sgt. Edgar Valdez
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Training Scars and Shooting Skill

The “training scar” fallacy is a popular myth that refuses to die. It typically stems from making unsubstantiated claims against some aspect of competitive shooting. The truth is, increased scores in competition is only possible by improving your Shot Process, which will benefit all aspects of weapon use in every environment – on the range and off.

Watch the videos above.

In “What Right Looks Like” you’ll see an accomplished shooter during sustained fire shooting error free. She keeps her shooting eye open for each shot, allowing the ability to call each shot and followthrough to maintain good control without inducing unwanted movement. Any reaction to a shot displayed in the shooter’s face/eyes indicates unintended movement and a lack of control.

In “Marksmanship Skill and Mistakes” demonstrates that even high-level shooters can make a mistake. However, you can judge the skill of the shooter by the quality of their error: here, the “mistake” still scores a ten!

Click to read why.