Sheboygan Rifle and Pistol Club hosts 4 matches a year beginning with an M1 Garand match, then a Service Rifle match, an M1 Carbine match and a Simulated 600 yard match.
 

      For match dates and information: Go to -
      >Matches  > High Power, High Power home page.

 

Club members also participate in a traveling High Power League. 

For information on the North East Wisconsin High Power League contact Mike Hansen at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

For questions in regards to SRPC’s High Power program you can contact Steve Arenz at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.


cite from NRA

High Power Rifle Competition

There are 4 strings of fire which are the basic building blocks of any NRA high power rifle course of fire or tournament. These are:

1. Slow Fire, standing - 10 rounds at 200 yards in 10 minutes.

2. Rapid Fire, sitting or kneeling - 10 rounds at 200 yards in 60 seconds.

3. Rapid Fire, 10 rounds prone - 300 yards in 70 seconds.

4. Slow Fire, 10 rounds prone - 500 or 600 yards in 10 minutes.

Every NRA High Power Rifle match for which classification records are kept is a multiple or a combination of one or more of these strings. The popular National Match Course, for instance, consists of 10 rounds slow fire standing; 10 rounds rapid fire sitting or kneeling; 10 rounds rapid fire prone and 20 rounds slow fire prone. Matches fired all at one distance and in one position are known as "single-stage" matches and are usually 20 shot matches (2 times one of the basic strings).

"Slow Fire" does not require much explanation. The shooter takes his position on the firing line, assumes the prescribed position and is allowed one minute per shot to fire the string.

"Rapid Fire," on the other hand, is more elaborate. In rapid fire sitting or kneeling, the shooter uses a preparation period to establish sitting or kneeling position; then comes to a standing position and, on command, loads either 2 or 5 rounds (depending on the firearm) into the rifle. When the targets appear or the command to commence fire is given, the shooter gets into the firing position, fires the rounds in the rifle, reloads with 8 or 5 more for a total of 10 and finishes the string. The procedure for rapid fire prone differs only in the firing position and the time spent.


To learn more about High Power shooting try these sites;

           NRA.org - How to get started in High Power Rifle Competition

 
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