The first Sunday of every month there's a 200m high power metallic silhouette match that my coach and I try to make it to as part of the normal circuit. Normal silhouette is 200,300,385,500m. This is a partially scaled course with the animals all down-scaled to maintain 2-3MOA at 200m. Weather was ok with periodic swirling strong gusty wind but it spent most of the day just toying with our emotions and not affecting shots much. When it did affect them it was full value 20MPH wind which requires holding off the animal to hit it. I found a glitch with my form during the match and fixed it which caused me to pick up another 4 animals and really dialed in my aim-small-miss-small when there's wind pushing on me. That was a big gain for me and I went up about 15% in hit percentage overall and 700% specifically on turkeys which I normally have a bit of trouble with. I'll usually hit 1:10 turkeys unless the day is particularly sparkly. This time I'd already fixed my form and natural point of aim was easier by far to establish and maintain and target transitions were cleaner. All shots are taken off-hand, no slings, palm rests, shooting jackets or shooting gloves. Targets are 2-3MOA steel silhouettes and weigh between 5 and 15lbs. One of the guys ended up popping the head off of one of the chickens with a .308. A .308 is kinda a bit much for this game at 200m. I use a 7mm BR which is about as powerful as a .30-30 but with better bullets and range. I shot first in my class and put a leg in the next higher class with a score of 20 of 40. The other winning scores were 24,25,26 with 26 taking the overall match win. My coach shot a 19 which is horrid performance for him. Enjoy the video below. It's a quick compilation of largely unedited footage. Thanks to my PRS spotter The Disco Tripper for taking the video through a spotting scope on an iPhone. That was a lot of hard work for him to keep the video moving during a fast moving match. Also thanks to my coach and silhouette spotter Seargent Schulz. His coaching helped me pull in 2-3 hits that I otherwise might not have had without such an awesome spotter. Remember, your spotter tells you where to shoot and you obey his orders strictly. You are the instrument, he is the weapon system commander. Never second guess your spotter. If he needs second guessing then the wrong member of your team is the spotter. The spotter should be the best shot. The shooter should be the weaker spotter.