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501 Old Stagecoach Road, Camden

Concealed Weapon Permit Training/Licensing Course for One or Two at Freedom First Outfitters (Up to 70% Off)

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Up to 70% Off
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Learn the basics of weapon safety and handling requirements in both South Carolina and Utah from licensed instructors

Customer Reviews

100% Verified Reviews
All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
4 ratings2 reviews
October 7, 2020
Very informative and well taught class. Instructor and ladies at the front counter were all very kind and helpful. My only gripe is that I still do not have my CWP and its been more than 90 days.
7 ratings5 reviews
January 26, 2019
1 ratings1 reviews
November 18, 2018
They bent over backwards so I could use my voucher!Great class.
1 ratings1 reviews
August 12, 2018
Trainer was very informative. Very patient with group on questions and knowledgeable about current laws. Very detailed on how the shooting part of the test would be handled.
2 ratings2 reviews
May 20, 2018
The class was relevant and informative. The instructor was knowledgeable and thorough.
8 ratings5 reviews
March 3, 2017
Very informative and patient staff.
8 ratings1 reviews
December 4, 2016
My experience with Outfitters was great. People were very friendly, and helpful while we were their to get our CWP.
8 ratings7 reviews
September 25, 2016
Great experience.
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About This Deal

Choose Between Two Options

  • $55 for South Carolina or Utah conceal weapon permit training/licensing course for one person ($150 value)
  • $87.24 for South Carolina or Utah conceal weapon permit training/licensing course for two people ($300 value)

String Theory: A Glossary of the Different Shapes of Bows

When drawing a bow, the force doesn’t come from the string stretching—it comes from changing the shape of the bow itself. Here’s a rundown of common bow shapes and how they affect an archer.

Straight: the straight bow is the simplest form of bow—just a simple curve of wood connected by a string. The rigid shape makes it easier to draw initially, but as the string is drawn farther back, the strength required to shoot it increases. A longer bow generally results in greater power—traditional English longbows, for instance, could fire arrows an estimated 240 meters with a force of up to 180 pounds.

Recurve: the tips of a recurve bow curve slightly away from the archer at each end, which shortens the distance between the string and the bow at rest so that, when drawn, the string can travel farther before releasing the arrow. This makes the bow more energy efficient since the additional distance adds momentum to the shot. This is the type of bow used in international archery competitions.

Reflex: when unstrung, the entire body of a reflex bow curves completely away from the archer. This C shape imbues the bow material with considerable potential energy, allowing for a shorter length without sacrificing power or strength. That tension also makes them notoriously difficult to string, rendering them practically useless for modern hunters to floss the venison out of their teeth.

Compound: instead, modern hunters often rely on compound bows, which use a system of pulleys to do most of the work of drawing the string. Even when a string is fully drawn, the pulleys often hold part or even most of the draw weight, allowing the archer to hold and aim the bow without as much strain or fatigue.

Need To Know

Promotional value expires 180 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Registration required. Must be 21 or older. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. May be repurchased every 30 days. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About Freedom First Outfitters