Looking over the space aged modern compounds of today with ergonomically gripped aluminum risers with cables and wheels shooting an arrow over 300 feet per second, it hard to believe they are the grandchildren of the bent willow branch with a cat gut string.
None of us could ever thank enough the early pioneers of the sport that through their tireless efforts put bowhunting on the calendar for all of us to enjoy.
Although with the relentless anti-hunters' threat, there is no doubt that bowhunting would cease to exist without the constant efforts of organizations like The Professional Bowhunters Society, The Pope and Young Club, The Wildlife Legislative Fund, The National Rifle Association and many other national and state organizations.
Not sure on the year but it's a G32 for the model and they renamed it and stuck the buckmasters logo on it to sell in wally world I know this because I own the buckmasters one.
I've had it about 5 or 6 years now to give you an idea on the age of your's mine still shoots good too.
A compound bow uses cams and pulleys to assist with the bow's draw.
This is helpful as it makes the draw easier than a traditional recurve bow on the draw, preventing fatigue during hunts or target shooting.
When you have an older Bear bow it is not always simple to age it.
By looking over its characteristics and markings, however, Bear bow owners are often able to determine the approximate date or time period their bow was manufactured in.
Maintaining strong support and membership in these organizations is one very good way to keep a solid hold on the good old days.
And while we're into these good old days, how about the vast equipment choices we have today?
Unless I had money for a new one I couldn't sell mine.