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Ninja Tip To Draw A Pistol Faster with 6X World

Ninja Tip To Draw A Pistol Faster with 6X World Champion Jethro "Jet" Dionisio

6X Globe Pace Shooting Winner Jethro “Jet” Dionisio shares a straightforward ninja tip on how to draw a pistol quicker.

If there is anyone who appreciates how to draw a pistol fast from a holster speedily, it is really Jet. Jet’s outstanding championship file incorporates 3 Steel Challenge (Planet Pace Capturing Championship) crowns (1990, 1992, 1993) and a few Entire world Shoot-Off Championships (1993, 1994, 1995). Most not long ago, he received the 2019 Extraordinary Euro Championship.

If you might be at any time in the Philippines, in the Metro-Manila space, make certain to check out one particular of his three shooting ranges. He has areas in Pasig, Makati, and Quezon Town.

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21 thoughts on “Ninja Tip To Draw A Pistol Faster with 6X World Champion Jethro "Jet" Dionisio”

  1. Tip #1, use a competition speed holster that only requires the pistol to be lifted a half an inch to be completely free of the holster. Completely unrealistic to a CCW style holster.

  2. I would argue to not delay but speed up. By speeding up your support hand you speed up your shooting hand. If not, your support hand is positioned center chest with thumb forward waiting for the catch. Thinking of delaying and being as quick as possible is counter intuitive. Pushing 1 sec with an open holster is kinda slow.

  3. I have practiced appendix holster draws for years with my EDC’s and based on shot timers I have it down to .93 to .98 at 5, 7, and 10 yards. I honestly had no idea that was considered fast. I just figured it was the best I could train to for self defense.

  4. The cowboy fast draw competitions I have seen use a light while these are using sound to stat the draw. There is a stroboscopic light study made in 1945 by Life Magazine showing FBI agent Defl Bryce holding a Mexican Peso at eye level, drawing and firing a revolver, hitting the Peso in 0.25 or 0.26 seconds. Delf wasn't aiming down at the Peso, His shooting stance was a rater deep crouch. There is also a film of Delf and Bill Jordan drawing and firing on a target using light as a signal with times under 3/10's of a second. Delf should have been faster than Bill the gun only had to move half as far. It appears it takes longer to react to sound than to visual information.

  5. Awesome? Race gun with a race holster! I shoot my EDC 43x from OWB EDC Blade Tech holster at 1.08 at 7 yards AZone IDPA. You guys are shooting with race guns and competition holsters. Folks need to get their draw stroke under 1.5 seconds concealed with their EDC.

  6. YES. DATA. Way better than just “he’s good so trust him.” Sometimes that works. But sometimes it’s a body type thing. Or a 10k reps type thing. Nothing proves the point like data. Thank you!

  7. Obviously draw time is largely a function of the openness of the target. On tighter targets, people tend to waste time by adding steps near the sight picture. Open targets are more of a measure of mechanical draw time.

    One way to to work on getting the weak hand to the gun is by practicing flat-out strong hand draws to an open target, then figuring out how to work the weak hand with minimal interruption of that process.

    You need to learn to listen very carefully for the beep, and initiate on its front end. If the beep duration is 0.30 and your par is 0.60, you should have the sensation of being half way to the discharge as the beep expires.

    It can help a lot to put the par on the timer, then practice just listening to the 2 beeps, and imagining your draw process on top of that soundtrack. I like to imagine there's a timer on the gun that controls the discharge. I 'set' the imaginary timer on the gun, and my job is just to get it on target before it goes off.

    It's also super helpful to have a timer that's sensitive enough to pick up the hammer/striker in dry fire. If you practice like that for a while, then run the same drill live, you can easily see how much time you're wasting anticipating the discharge.

  8. It looks to me like there are both bio mechanics and physics involved. As a knife maker I have started to get out into the weeds when it comes to that sort of thing and very small changes can have an effect.

    Your muscles work by a push pull system and your body has to be turning things off and on to stabilize any movement. For me just looking at it if you start the draw with your right hand and the left stays in place you are adding stabilizing weight to compensate for the motion. If your left hand moves to the center of chest you are adding motion in the same direction as your draw and removing the counter balance. That motion then has to be arrested and redirected and that motion has to be absorbed by the support structure. His way you give extra ballanced against the downward motion and then both arms are moving in the same direction and with a weight forward posture all movement is in line with the support base.

    My wife is a physical therapist and I have picked up a few useful things from her and by reading her books. I work in welding and find that many of the body mechanics apply to shooting as well. One thing that may be helpful to keep in mind that nerve activation is electrical but that only starts muscle activation. After that things slow down. If a muscle contracts the apposing muscle has to relax and fuel has to be burned for the energy. Whenever we are standing we are at our least supported and we might fire tens or a hundred muscles to keep a tension chain. The more complex this gets we will slow down. We see this with trying to hold a steady aim where we have shaking and movement as our muscles fire back and forth to hold steady but if we just add movement then we get a far more simple contraction and are very steady although we are moving.

    I just wanted to bring up what I have discovered with knife making. Should anyone have questions about those I do check my messages and there has been a lot of new research lately. But basically we know how much bullet weight affects speed. When making knives and axes you can see some really big changes with where weight is placed and how much there is. For example modern axes have much thicker handles than old ones. By just removing all of that extra material and bringing it back to how the should be an axe will hit harder. This is because all of that weight is slowing the rotation and also has to be powered by muscle. Any knife designed to chop has the same problem and a hidden tang will hit harder than a heavy full tang all things being equal. I use this as an example because a knife or a sword often wants to balance closer to the hand to keep the point nimble but by removing weight from the handle side the blade hits harder and weight can be removed from the blade as well and depending on how long the blade is and how hard you need it to hit the more weight you can pair off the faster the blade is and that can make it hit harder as well. It quickly becomes apperant that anytime you can reduce weight you can move an object faster. With firearms this is both good and bad. It's good when you need to work them and bad when you need them to soak up recoil and dampen whatever leftover energy we might impart while trying to aim.

    I will just add that a hard part is that our brains are electrochemical and anytime we had a more complex movement pattern or are just learning a new one we can be adding delays. Some things may depend on the person and some may take training. After going through an injury I have had to do a bunch of research about how the brain and nervous system works. A lot of things we regard as mental health are just simple chemistry and there can be a lot of things to improve it. For someone who wants to perform at the extreme edge beginning to look at what systems you are using and how they are being engaged will give you an edge

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