A few weeks ago, I attended one of my all-time favorite matches: the Nightforce ELR Steel Challenge hosted by Scott Satterlee in Wyoming. It was quite the experience, with targets ranging from 720 to 2,091 yards and sustained winds over 30 mph! A few competitors measured gusts up to 50 or even 60 mph! Believe it or not, you can still hit targets in those conditions – and some shooters hit first round with surprising consistency.
This Wyoming ELR match is the only match like it anywhere in the country. Because it is so unique, it isn’t affiliated with the PRS, NRL, or other series, which means many shooters may not be aware of it and that is why I wanted to share an after-action report about it with my readers. I also tested Accuracy International’s new AXSR rifle in 300 Norma Mag at this match and ended up placing 4th overall with it. There was both good and bad with that rifle, and I plan to share my full experience and honest review of the AXSR in the next post.
The Nightforce Extended Long Range Steel Challenge in Wyoming
In June I traveled to Casper, Wyoming to compete in the Nightforce ELR Steel Challenge for the third time (previously the Q Creek ELR match). There is nothing else like this match anywhere else in the U.S., and likely the world! It is a flagship, 2-day match featuring 20+ stages in BIG country with challenging winds. It includes 8,000 pounds of steel targets ranging from 700 to 2,100 yards, and they are spread over more than 5 square miles. The average target distance was 1,180 yards, and 70% of the targets are beyond 1,000 yards!
236 shooters registered for the 2020 match, and it sold out in less than a week. While Coronavirus kept a few people from traveling, we still had over 190 shooters, including some of the most respected shooters from across the country.
Scott designed the match to primarily mimic long-range hunting scenarios, so most of the targets were animal shapes. Here are a few examples of what you might engage on a stage:
- 50% sized elk at 1400-1700 yards
- Full-size antelope at 1150-1400 yards
- 50% goats at 1100-1350 yards
- Full-size wolves at 1250-1500 yards
- Full-size turkey at 850-950 yards
There were also a few fun stages mixed in with 50% Sasquatch targets or 4% to 16% T-Rex targets. Two stages featured moving targets, with one at 1,158 yards! Plus, they had a tie-breaker stage where you fired one 3-shot group through an electronic target at almost 1000 yards, and a few shooters printed groups under 5” in 25+ mph winds! Where else do you get to shoot stuff like that?!
Scott said the average target size was 0.3 mils tall x 0.8 mils wide (i.e. 1 MOA tall x 2.7 MOA wide), so they were a little more generous left to right for windage, but your elevation had to be really dialed in to have a chance of connecting. While 2.7 MOA wide may sound enormous, I can assure you it was still extremely challenging to connect with your first round in 30+ mph winds – or even your second round! Plus, that was the average, meaning there were a lot that were smaller than that too.
The match book was more detailed than any I have ever seen, including multiple photos and callouts for every target on a stage with distances and sizes. That was intended to decrease the time a squad spent looking for targets when they arrived at a new stage, and I feel like it helped keep the match moving. It also had some helpful stats on target distances and sizes. (Download the very detailed 2020 match book)
This Wyoming ELR match obviously has longer target distances than PRS/NRL style matches, but it is also very different than slow-fire Extreme Long Range (ELR) matches like King of 2 Miles. I actively compete in both of those styles of matches and believe the Wyoming ELR match is the best of both worlds.
How Does the Nightforce ELR Steel Challenge Compare To PRS/NRL Matches?
Most PRS/NRL style matches do not have many targets beyond 1,000 yards, if any. There may occasionally be a stage with targets at 1,000 or maybe one target out to 1,200 yards, but I’d suspect if you looked across every major PRS and NRL match, the overwhelming majority of the targets would be 300-800 yards. 70% of the targets in the Wyoming ELR match are beyond 1,000 yards, and 20% of them are beyond 1400 yards!
The Wyoming match is all prone, with some high/modified prone because of the natural terrain. The match is designed to be APA accessible so those in a wheelchair can compete, which isn’t something many match directors think about, but I appreciate it.
First-round hits count twice as much as second-round hits, so it’s more about knowing your ballistics/dope and calling the wind, rather than who can game and shoot fast off barricades like many precision rifle matches. (Don’t get me wrong, I love PRS/NRL style matches too – but this is just different.) The Wyoming match also provides a little more time on the clock, with each stage allowing 2 min. and 30 sec. to fire 8 rounds or less. So, it isn’t the 90 second par time for up to 10 shots that many of us are used to at precision rifle matches – but it also isn’t all the time in the world! I saw more than a few competitors’ time out with shots remaining, and I even did it on one stage where I had some equipment issues (more on that in the next post).
The total round count was less than most two-day precision rifle matches. In a typical two-day PRS/NRL major match you might fire up to 200 rounds, but the round count of the Wyoming ELR match was around 120-140 total rounds for most competitors. The max round count was technically 156, but if you had first-round hits on all the targets, you’d only need 79 rounds for the entire match. That is because the scoring was “2-1 with a dead target rule,” which means if you hit a target on the first round you received 2 points and move on to the next target. If your first shot was a miss, you can reengage that same target with a 2nd round and if you hit, you’d receive 1 point for that 2nd round impact. You do not get more than two attempts per target, and once you hit you move on. I believe I ended up shooting 118 rounds during the match.
The first time I attended the Wyoming ELR match a couple of years ago, it was a sanctioned PRS match. However, the PRL and NRL restrict calibers to 30 caliber or less and muzzle velocity to 3200 fps or less. That is mostly to keep competitors from tearing up a match director’s targets that might be placed at 300-400 yards – or to prevent the idiot from bringing a 50 BMG to a precision rifle match. However, this Wyoming match does not have a single target under 700 yards, and 70% of the targets are over 1,000 yards. Scott Satterlee, the match director, didn’t want to put unnecessary limits on competitors, so he allows any caliber up to 416 Barrett, with no cap on muzzle velocity, and he even explicitly says that solid copper bullets are allowed. That opens a ton of possibilities, but it also means this match is not associated with any points-race series and is simply a unique, stand-alone match.
The supporting gear guys carry with them in Wyoming is different than precision rifle matches as well. For example, you see much more spotting scopes and rangefinders on tripods. This includes a few really high-end spotting scopes, like the Swarovski model with the binocular eyepiece, and a few military-grade rangefinders, like the Vectronix PLRF or Vector (read why military-grade rangefinders perform better). You also do not see shooters carrying around large support bags or accessories for barricades since this match does not include any positional shooting.
How Does the Wyoming ELR Steel Challenge Compare to Extreme Long Range Matches?
I’ve competed in the King of 2 Miles, ELRSO matches, and other regional Extreme Long Range (ELR) competitions, and the Wyoming match is very different than them. Many of those are very low round count. It is not rare to only fire 20-40 rounds in a match. They are also slow-fire. It is also not uncommon for ELR competition rifles to be single-shot actions, which wouldn’t be ideal in Wyoming. While the time constraints are not as tight as precision rifle matches, the pace is much higher than typical ELR matches.
Most ELR matches are typically shot from one location, and you do not have to carry your rifle and gear from stage to stage. That is why it is common for ELR competition rifles to weigh 40+ pounds, which certainly doesn’t seem wise for this match. When you are using a 40-pound rifle and it’s very low round count, you can also use a really big cartridge (like a 375 CheyTac or 416 Barrett) without much penalty in terms of perceived recoil, spotting your own shot, and barrel life is less of a concern … but if you have to keep the rifle weight down so you can actually carry it around, that changes the whole dynamic. While the terrain was not extreme, we didn’t finish firing on day 1 until 7:30pm, which made for almost 12 hours of shooting and a long and pretty intense day. A 40-pound rifle would not make that very fun.
The match has a designated Hunter Division, and to qualify for that division your rifle cannot weigh over 16 pounds with everything attached (based on the state of Idaho’s hunting regulations). However, the Open Division does not have any weight restrictions. For context, in 2020 there were 67 shooters designated in the Hunter Division and 124 in the Open Division. Last year, the top 2 spots overall were actually taken by shooters in the Hunter Division, but this year the competitors with top 9 scores were all Open Division. I was in the Open Division and my rifle weighed 21.75 pounds, and the rifle I used in past years weighed 22.5 pounds. I feel like 20-25 pounds all-in is pretty ideal for most cartridges used in this match.
In prior years, this match was held at the Q Creek Ranch, but it had to be moved to the Tillard 55 Ranch in 2020. Instead of being 45 minutes southwest of Casper (the largest city in Wyoming), it was held 30 minutes northeast – right next to a wind farm, which should have given us a hint about the wind we might experience! The new venue did allow for a nice course layout, with all 21 stages laid out along 1.3 miles of ridges. Stages were designed so competitors fired in a 220-degree arc. That means you couldn’t just figure out what the wind is doing from one spot, and there would be times when the wind would be a full crosswind, and other times it’d be head-on or behind you. You would also have to pay attention to how the wind was funneling through valleys and around hills, and once you finally figured it out – you’d move and never fire in that scenario again. None of the ELR matches I have competed in or heard of force you to shoot in so many different wind conditions, but it clearly adds another level of challenge.
Finally, the target distances in the Wyoming match are shorter than most Extreme Long Range matches. While there is debate over where “Long Range” ends and “Extreme Long Range” starts, ELR Central defines “Extreme Long Range” as anything 1500 yards or more. The “ELR” in the Wyoming match’s name stands for “Extended Long Range,” which was simply to indicate the distances were longer than typical “long-range matches.” I ran stats on the target distances and 90% of them are 1502 yards or less, so only 10% of the targets fit the ELR Central definition of “Extreme Long Range.” The longest shot was 2,091 yards, but there were only 3 targets beyond 1 mile (1760 yards).
What Cartridges & Rifles Did Guys Use?
One of the fun things about this match is it has less established paths to success than most precision rifle matches. In most PRS/NRL matches, it’s very likely the guy who wins was using a 6 Dasher (or other 6BR based case), 6mm Creedmoor, or maybe a 6×47 Lapua or 6XC, which are all very, very similar in the grand scheme of things (see the data). In many Extreme Long Range matches the winner is likely using some variety of a 375 CheyTac or 416 Barrett. Because this match has targets from 700-2100 yards in a wide range of scenarios and conditions, competitors are still trying to figure out what works best, which makes cartridge and equipment choices much more interesting.
Keeping the overall round count to around 150 or less over two days and the max round count per stage to 8 rounds or less are both intended to help conserve barrel life because many shooters opt for larger calibers and magnum cartridges for this match than traditional precision rifle matches. For example, I have shot a 300 Norma Mag all three years I’ve competed, and there were many guys there running that. (Read about the 300 Norma rifle I used in previous years.) I also noticed a lot of shooters opted for a 6.5 PRC this year. I personally think a 7mm magnum might be ideal for this match, like a 7mm SAUM, 28 Nosler, or 7mm Rem Mag. A 300 PRC, 300 Win Mag, or other large 30 caliber cases would likely work well when paired with the right bullet. There were a few guys using monster cartridges like a 338 EnABLer launching 300 gr. bullets at 3300 fps, and even some 375 caliber rifles. There were also a few using more traditional precision rifle cartridges like the 6.5 Creedmoor or even a 6mm Creedmoor. In fact, one shooter in my squad used a 6.5 Creedmoor to hit a lot of targets, including the one at 2091 yards while it was blowing 25+ mph – a feat that is quite impressive! There seemed to be shooters using just about everything from a 6mm Creedmoor to 375 CheyTac and everything in between! Miles Johnson was in my squad and used a 257 Weatherby Mag, which is a pretty unconventional match cartridge, but he was pairing it with the new 25 caliber Blackjack bullets and ended up placing 16th.
I did hear a rumor that all of the top 4 shooters were using a 300 Norma Mag. I finished 4th overall this year, and I can attest that I was using a 300 Norma Mag. I also know Jorge Ortiz took 1st place this year using a 300 Norma Mag. I reached out to Scott Satterlee and asked if he could confirm if all 5 were running a Norma, but he was not sure. (Update: I was able to confirm that the top 4 used a 300 Norma.) In related news, I do know that Jon Pynch won this match with a 300 Norma Mag in 2018, and Matthew Brosseau won with a 300 Norma Mag in 2017. That is not to say if you put a 300 PRC or other cartridges in any of those guys’ hands they wouldn’t have still finished where they did. I don’t think there isn’t anything magical about the 300 Norma Mag, but there seems to be strong evidence that something in that class of ballistics is a great choice for this match.
Every year there are a few shooters at this match running monster magnums and wildcats with crazy ballistics, and while that might help them connect with more targets, I’ve yet to see any of them finish high on the leaderboard. Of course, we all know that while ballistics and gear can help, they certainly are not everything. Just because you brought a capable rifle chambered in an awesome cartridge is no guarantee that you’ll land in the top 20. You do need capable equipment, but I feel like what gets you on the podium at this match is your ability to make good wind calls, adjusting quickly when you’re off, and having good data for your rifle that is dead on at every range out to 2000 yards.
In my opinion, high-quality, consistent ammo is just as important in this match as the cartridge you choose. Using a bullet with both a high AND consistent BC, and ammo that produces consistent and predictable muzzle velocity can have a big impact on your score. I’ve competed with factory match ammo in precision rifle matches that had targets out to 1000 yards and didn’t feel like I dropped any points because of my ammo, but the further you stretch the distance the more critical your ammo becomes. It’s very tough to accurately predict trajectory for shots at 1400+ yards if your muzzle velocity has a standard deviation (SD) over 12 fps or an extreme spread (ES) over 50 fps, and that can have a measurable impact on your hit probability. I fired the 36-shot string shown on the LabRadar as I was practicing one day leading up to the Wyoming match. Over that large sample size, my handloaded ammo measured to have an SD of just 5.5 fps and ES of 22 fps. (I’ll share the full load details in my next post, and a video that proves I didn’t delete any shots from that string, too. 😉)
I’m not suggesting you need ammo with SD’s under 6 fps to be competitive, but it sure doesn’t hurt! If my SD was 8 fps or less over a large string like that, I’d still be very happy with it. If it was 9-12 fps, I’d think it was okay but wouldn’t be real happy with it. If my SD was over 12 fps, I feel like it would likely cost me some points in this kind of match. Your extreme spread is usually 4-6 times whatever your SD is, so that’d be at least 50 fps of difference from your slowest round to your fastest, which could be enough to put you off target – regardless of what your BC and initial muzzle velocity were.
So, What About That Wind?!
After the match, I was talking to a group of shooters as we waited on the award ceremony and one of them joked, “Hey, I don’t know if it was like this for you guys, but it was a little windy out there while I was shooting.” We all busted out laughing because the conditions were just ridiculous at times. I live in windy West Texas, so I thought I had shot in some strong winds before – until this match! I had only shot in winds in the 20-25 mph range once before that I can remember, so I suspect this was new for most of us!
The highest wind gusts I ever personally measured during the match was just over 40 mph, but other shooters measured wind gusts of 50 or even 60 mph on their Kestrel weather station! A few of the shooting locations were exposed on top of hills, and the wind would really howl at times in those spots.
However, I want to make clear that there weren’t sustained winds of 25+ mph for the entire match. Honestly, the day before the match started was beautiful with mostly 5-10 mph winds. But two guys who were local to that area told me the average wind speed at the place the match is held now is 18 mph, so there may not be many days below 10 mph.
To give you an objective picture of what we experienced, I went back through the winds holds that I actually wrote down and used while I was on the clock during each stage. Before each stage, I always write down the holds for the lowest and highest winds I believe that I’m likely to experience (typically separated by 5 mph), which some shooters call bracketing. I usually start holding something in between those values on the first target, based on what I’m feeling right before the timer beeps and I start the stage. The wind is dynamic, so I occasionally end up holding outside my brackets, but having more than one wind call written down makes it much easier for me to apply what I learn about what the wind is actually doing from one target to another. In fact, when the wind got over 25 mph, I started writing down 3 different wind holds – which I’d never done before, but it seemed to work well.
Here is a breakdown of the wind speeds I had wrote down for my brackets before each stage:
You can see on top that there were 4 stages that I had written down wind holds from 8 mph to 13 mph as my brackets, which were the first hour or two of the match on Day 1. There wasn’t a single stage in the whole match that I wrote down anything less than 8 mph, although sometimes I did call a straight headwind or tailwind, so the effective wind might be 0 – but of course, that would change while you were on the clock! This chart doesn’t show wind direction, but that was constantly shifting in addition to the wind speed. There were 4 stages where my wind brackets were around 28 to 35 mph. Altogether, I went into a stage thinking I might need to hold up to 20 mph or more on 57% of the stages (12 of 21)!
I put together a 40-second video clip below that helps you understand what it was like when the wind was the most extreme during this match. There were literally times it would almost knock you over! By the end of it, we all felt sandblasted, and I now understand why some guys in the Middle East wear a shemagh! I would’ve given $100 for one during this match!
Results & Photos from 2020 Nightforce ELR Steel Challenge
If my math is right, I believe the max score someone could have received is 150 points if they hit every target on the first round. Jorge Ortiz won the match with 98 points, which is extremely impressive! A score of 75 or more (half the max) means the shooter must have had a ton of first-round impacts, and likely a lot of second-round hits as well. The average score among all 191 shooters was 54, which is still very respectable when you consider we had to shoot in such extreme conditions.
Below is a photo of all the trophy winners for the various divisions. They walked away with a pretty cool looking trophy, in my opinion! Congrats to all these shooters! They are all clearly exceptional marksmen (and women) to be able to connect with targets from 700-2100 yards when we had winds over 20 mph most of the match. WOW! You guys certainly earned my respect. And, thanks to Scott and team for putting on another great match!
Finally, thanks to all the sponsors that supported this match! The prize table was epic! A few veteran shooters said it even rivaled the prize table for the PRS finale and NRL Championship matches, and I don’t doubt it. I think there were 12 complete rifles on the table, plus scopes, actions, suppressors, high-end tripods, and a bunch of other really cool gear. Thank you to all the companies that support this sport and this match in particular! I promise as shooters we notice who supports and who doesn’t.
Below is a photo gallery from the match. This includes some great photos, which are primarily from the Nightforce ELR Steel Challenge Facebook page, and I think Nick was the one who took most of these. Really cool shots, Nick!
Overall Combined Results For The 2020 Nightforce ELR Steel Challenge (including both Open and Hunter Divisions):
|Place||Name||Division||Total Points||Tiebreaker Time||% of Winner’s Score|
|1||Jorge Ortiz||Open||98||62.76||100.00 %|
|2||Adam Cloaninger||Open||95||102.6||96.94 %|
|3||Jason Chipley||Open||93||71.6||94.90 %|
|4||Cal Zant||Open||91||59.3||92.86 %|
|5||Carson Rutherford||Open||91||75.85||92.86 %|
|6||Shawn Andrews||Open||88||51.45||89.80 %|
|7||Lou Smith||Open||85||84.93||86.73 %|
|8||Jason Brinkman||Open||83||102.31||84.69 %|
|9||Chase Stroud||Open||82||43.15||83.67 %|
|10||Eli Grow||Hunter||82||118.32||83.67 %|
|11||Justin Linenbach||Hunter||81||93.45||82.65 %|
|12||Chris Hinojosa||Open||81||129.93||82.65 %|
|13||Rhett Walters||Open||80||82.3||81.63 %|
|14||Aaron Roberts||Open||80||116.14||81.63 %|
|15||Serge Ducourneau||Open||79||82.51||80.61 %|
|16||Miles Johnson||Open||79||108.67||80.61 %|
|17||jonathan roberts||Open||78||51.44||79.59 %|
|18||Andrew Hawkins||Open||78||52.23||79.59 %|
|19||Logan Schamburg||Hunter||78||71.62||79.59 %|
|20||Paul Gonzales||Open||78||86.05||79.59 %|
|21||Tom jacobs||Hunter||77||68.81||78.57 %|
|22||Owen Koeppen||Open||77||72.27||78.57 %|
|23||Chris Gittings||Hunter||76||65.24||77.55 %|
|24||Austin Orgain||Hunter||76||85.1||77.55 %|
|25||Mark Liu||Open||76||151.55||77.55 %|
|26||Grant Urick||Hunter||75||83.37||76.53 %|
|27||Ryan Carney||Hunter||75||115.44||76.53 %|
|28||Chris Palka||Open||74||76.84||75.51 %|
|29||Chad Kitzmann||Open||73||65.33||74.49 %|
|30||Bryon Curnutt||Hunter||73||81.61||74.49 %|
|31||Brett Dorland||Open||72||92.46||73.47 %|
|32||Ronnie Wright||Open||72||97.67||73.47 %|
|33||Brian Sanders||Open||72||109.03||73.47 %|
|34||Jerrod Winderl||Hunter||72||125.49||73.47 %|
|35||Jordan Glassman||Open||72||130.3||73.47 %|
|36||Charlie Folsom||Hunter||71||56.97||72.45 %|
|37||Gary Dean||Open||71||77.53||72.45 %|
|38||Brent Wood||Hunter||71||89.6||72.45 %|
|39||Ken Nordstrom||Hunter||71||100.62||72.45 %|
|40||Dale Mack||Open||71||103||72.45 %|
|41||Seth Berglee||Hunter||71||109.04||72.45 %|
|42||Shannon Martinson||Open||71||111.56||72.45 %|
|43||tom buller||Open||70||63.17||71.43 %|
|44||Ryan Martin||Hunter||70||90.46||71.43 %|
|45||Peter Angelos||Open||70||102.27||71.43 %|
|46||Jason Wolf||Hunter||70||146.68||71.43 %|
|47||Eric Andersen||Hunter||69||46.1||70.41 %|
|48||Dean Morris||Open||69||110.26||70.41 %|
|49||Cody Wragge||Open||69||111.37||70.41 %|
|50||Hank Fabich||Open||69||125.79||70.41 %|
|51||Heath Miller||Open||69||141.13||70.41 %|
|52||Garrett Fravert||Open||69||150.7||70.41 %|
|53||Ryan Harms||Open||68||68.38||69.39 %|
|54||Jeff Odor||Open||68||86.22||69.39 %|
|55||Tyler Lister||Open||68||95.96||69.39 %|
|56||Ben Galimore||Open||67||102.81||68.37 %|
|57||Casey Ming||Open||67||123.81||68.37 %|
|58||Jeffrey Cardarelle||Open||66||53.21||67.35 %|
|59||Joshua Greer||Open||66||99.35||67.35 %|
|60||JOSEPH GENTILE||Hunter||66||122.31||67.35 %|
|61||Calvin Menard||Open||66||127.78||67.35 %|
|62||Corey Gumbert||Open||65||78.73||66.33 %|
|63||Clayton Smith||Open||65||101.62||66.33 %|
|64||Mark Carr||Hunter||64||87.98||65.31 %|
|65||Andy Puszman||Open||64||92.27||65.31 %|
|66||Aaron Tritsch||Open||64||114.73||65.31 %|
|67||william strachan||Open||64||125.6||65.31 %|
|68||James Konzal||Open||64||127.48||65.31 %|
|69||Stephen Damron||Open||63||86.42||64.29 %|
|70||Andi Cloaninger||Open||63||111.86||64.29 %|
|71||Vinny Bezold||Hunter||63||118.2||64.29 %|
|72||Josh Cluff||Hunter||63||118.52||64.29 %|
|73||Brad Short||Hunter||62||104.14||63.27 %|
|74||Rod Bradley||Hunter||62||104.32||63.27 %|
|75||Wendell Sullivent||Open||62||107.36||63.27 %|
|76||Mario Bull||Open||62||115.14||63.27 %|
|77||Nate Avey||Open||62||139.06||63.27 %|
|78||Daron Burckhard||Open||62||348.49||63.27 %|
|79||Thomas McKenna||Open||61||83.66||62.24 %|
|80||Bryan Litz||Open||61||349.45||62.24 %|
|81||Adron Beene||Open||60||113.47||61.22 %|
|82||Miguel Contreras||Open||60||165.81||61.22 %|
|83||Allen Gorzalka||Open||59||91.28||60.20 %|
|84||Todd Henderson||Open||59||106.4||60.20 %|
|85||Seth Howard||Hunter||59||108.72||60.20 %|
|86||Doug Glorfield||Open||59||114.28||60.20 %|
|87||Casey Tillard||Hunter||59||336.46||60.20 %|
|88||Landon Michaels||Hunter||58||119.11||59.18 %|
|89||Ty Linebaugh||Open||58||133.9||59.18 %|
|90||Scott Weaver||Open||58||136.61||59.18 %|
|91||Gary Larson||Open||58||163.43||59.18 %|
|92||david powers||Hunter||57||127.3||58.16 %|
|93||Chris Davis||Hunter||57||128.83||58.16 %|
|94||Richard Nethery||Open||57||144.98||58.16 %|
|95||Oliver Lottermann||Open||56||93.09||57.14 %|
|96||Eric Miller||Open||56||116.95||57.14 %|
|97||Nathan Webnar||Open||56||138.1||57.14 %|
|98||Jim P Brown||Open||56||162.17||57.14 %|
|99||Adam Lucksinger||Open||56||360.12||57.14 %|
|100||Larry Turcott||Hunter||55||123.56||56.12 %|
|101||Dusty Powers||Hunter||55||135.4||56.12 %|
|102||Don Baldwin||Open||55||143.19||56.12 %|
|103||Jimmy Moore||Open||54||64.18||55.10 %|
|104||Darik Bollig||Open||54||92.03||55.10 %|
|105||Garrett Wachtel||Hunter||54||115.38||55.10 %|
|106||Tyler Wood||Hunter||54||119.02||55.10 %|
|107||Paul Poindexter||Open||54||149.77||55.10 %|
|108||Charlie Helm||Open||52||126.01||53.06 %|
|109||Cory Fitzpatrick||Hunter||52||130.09||53.06 %|
|110||Nicholas Roadifer||Hunter||52||142.19||53.06 %|
|111||Curtis Broadbent||Open||51||76.86||52.04 %|
|112||Cory Cisco||Hunter||51||146.56||52.04 %|
|113||Thomas Kernes||Open||50||124.2||51.02 %|
|114||Zachery Moore||Hunter||50||127.94||51.02 %|
|115||Tayden Roadifer||Open||50||154.37||51.02 %|
|116||Caleb Speiser||Hunter||50||169.3||51.02 %|
|117||Seth Gibson||Open||49||97.15||50.00 %|
|118||Patrick Eldringhoff||Open||49||120.24||50.00 %|
|119||Rick Betenbough||Hunter||48||138.07||48.98 %|
|120||Dave Petrushka||Hunter||48||153.47||48.98 %|
|121||Nathan Coil||Hunter||48||154.18||48.98 %|
|122||Ron Matheson||Open||48||163.4||48.98 %|
|123||AJ Richards||Hunter||47||82.55||47.96 %|
|124||Todd VanLangen||Open||47||114.83||47.96 %|
|125||Ian Hughes||Open||47||138.91||47.96 %|
|126||Mike Ross||Open||46||158.6||46.94 %|
|127||justin bridges||Open||46||384.67||46.94 %|
|128||Ann Miller||Hunter||45||26.28||45.92 %|
|129||Robert Bellew||Open||45||146.39||45.92 %|
|130||Paul Wilkerson||Open||44||104.39||44.90 %|
|131||jose gardner||Open||43||64.42||43.88 %|
|132||Sean Halling||Open||43||94.86||43.88 %|
|133||Heather McGuire||Open||43||102.32||43.88 %|
|134||kendall keate||Open||43||148.43||43.88 %|
|135||Rick Juelfs||Open||43||361.76||43.88 %|
|136||Tomas Meraz||Hunter||42||56.49||42.86 %|
|137||Gentry Thorpe||Hunter||42||87.04||42.86 %|
|138||Matt Brown||Open||42||119.33||42.86 %|
|139||Jason Olson||Hunter||41||22.2||41.84 %|
|140||Dale Poling||Open||41||104.63||41.84 %|
|141||Andrew Pontius||Open||41||105.98||41.84 %|
|142||Jeff Shaffer||Open||41||141.64||41.84 %|
|143||Andy Edwards||Hunter||40||141||40.82 %|
|144||Joel Zietz||Hunter||40||335.21||40.82 %|
|145||Shaun Parkinson||Open||39||88.16||39.80 %|
|146||Mitchell Fitzpatrick||Open||39||90.96||39.80 %|
|147||Dave Schroder||Open||39||129.7||39.80 %|
|148||Logan Halfacre||Hunter||39||147.76||39.80 %|
|149||Jonathan Olson||Hunter||39||153.14||39.80 %|
|150||Kory Richardson||Open||39||396.62||39.80 %|
|151||Dylan Todd||Open||38||146.4||38.78 %|
|152||LeRoy Delp||Open||38||366.7||38.78 %|
|153||Christopher Bearss||Hunter||37||165||37.76 %|
|154||Casey Knorr||Open||37||329.17||37.76 %|
|155||John Mills||Open||37||353.39||37.76 %|
|156||Bronson Fellows||Open||36||152.98||36.73 %|
|157||Chris Hansen||Hunter||35||115.52||35.71 %|
|158||Steve Miller jr||Hunter||35||126.27||35.71 %|
|159||Gwen Miller||Open||35||159||35.71 %|
|160||John Tidwell||Open||35||367.34||35.71 %|
|161||Brian Kinney||Hunter||35||400||35.71 %|
|162||Sean Nalette||Hunter||34||133.92||34.69 %|
|163||Mike Muessel||Hunter||34||141.2||34.69 %|
|164||Troy Hoffner||Open||34||163.8||34.69 %|
|165||Levi Brown||Open||33||137.86||33.67 %|
|166||Mark Nelson||Open||33||347.69||33.67 %|
|167||Travis Gibson||Hunter||32||84.57||32.65 %|
|168||Carl Scott||Hunter||32||143.59||32.65 %|
|169||Greg Glass||Open||32||150||32.65 %|
|170||Calvin Ho||Open||31||138.04||31.63 %|
|171||Kourtney Gardner||Hunter||31||150.11||31.63 %|
|172||Kyle Sukhbir||Hunter||30||86.94||30.61 %|
|173||Chuck Amento||Open||28||134.03||28.57 %|
|174||Russell Perry||Hunter||28||140.6||28.57 %|
|175||Devin Brown||Open||27||7.7||27.55 %|
|176||Yoshi Yonekawa||Hunter||27||104.43||27.55 %|
|177||Steve Barberi||Open||26||151.48||26.53 %|
|178||Wade Spruill||Open||23||337.12||23.47 %|
|179||Corey Anderson||Hunter||20||400||20.41 %|
|180||Kevin Klefstad||Open||19||131.04||19.39 %|
|181||Darrus Martin||Hunter||19||150||19.39 %|
|182||Ray Cooper||Hunter||18||140.76||18.37 %|
|183||Kendal Baerg||Open||17||145.66||17.35 %|
|184||CB Cribbs||Open||17||373.2||17.35 %|
|185||Crystal Strachan||Hunter||16||147.52||16.33 %|
|186||Marty Doobrovo||Hunter||16||180.7||16.33 %|
|187||Jeff Reed||Open||15||149.16||15.31 %|
|188||STEF TODD||Open||13||139.7||13.27 %|
|189||Matt Humphreys||Open||8||170||8.16 %|
|190||Ari Miller||Hunter||8||250||8.16 %|
|191||George Fournier||Open||6||150||6.12 %|
In the next post, I will share a full review on the Accuracy International AXSR rifle I used in this match, along with my specific ammo load and other details. Stay tuned!