Abbey Brumby Ready to Shoot Bow Package
Brand: Abbey Archery
Abbey Brumby - a light compound bow set and is really fun to shoot
Abbey Brumby Ready to Shoot Bow PackagePrice: $82.95
$75.41 excl. GST**
** Your price if you do not reside in Australia
Abbey Brumby Ready to Shoot Bow Package Description
The Abbey Brumby is a light compound bow set.
The Brumby comes in a red colour.
Bow specs at a glance
- Draw weight 15-25lbs
- Draw length 24"-26"
- Limbs Compression Moulded Fibreglass Solid Straight
- Riser Aluminium Alloy
- Speed 135fps
- Axle to Axle 31"
- Brace Height 8"
- Mass weight 1.6lbs
- Integrated Grip
- String Dacron
- Available in right hand only
- Colour - Red
Abbey Brumby compound bow includes
- Arrow Rest (to secure your arrow on the rest while you are drawing back your bowstring)
- Pin Sight (to take aim at your target)
- 3 wood arrows (to get your budding archer up and running. Most new archers (or their Mums and Dads) wisely purchase an extra dozen or half dozen arrows)
- Armguard (to protect the inside of your forearm from string slap)
- 19.5" long Side Quiver (can hold up to 3-4 arrows and has a belt loop)
- 2 target faces on a card
Depending on your budget, you can also purchase a hard or soft bow case, a 3D animal practice target, a ShotBlocker block target, a DeadStop bag target or a round or square target butt.
A Brumby is a free-roaming feral Australian horse, found in many areas, the most well-known brumbies are found in the Australian Alps region in south-eastern Australia. Today the majority live in the Northern Territory, in central-northern Australia, with the second largest population in Queensland, in north-eastern Australia. There are more horses in the wild in Australia than any other country, outnumbering even the American Mustang. A herd of brumbies is known as a "mob" or a "band." Brumbies are the descendants of escaped or lost horses, dating back, in some cases, to those belonging to the nation's early European settlers. These horses included the "Capers" that arrived from South Africa, Timor ponies from Indonesia, British pony breeds, various British draft horse breeds and a significant number of thoroughbreds and Arabians. Today they live in many places, including some National Parks. Occasionally they are mustered and domesticated for use as working stock horses on farms or stations, but also as trail horses, show horses, pony club mounts and pleasure horses. These horses are the subject of some controversy, sometimes regarded as a pest and threat to native ecosystems, but valued by others as part of Australia's heritage.