Five Reasons Why You Need a Rangefinding Bow Sight
October 9, 2019
Mike Reeber (4 articles)

Five Reasons Why You Need a Rangefinding Bow Sight

3: Reduced movement

Anytime I can reduce the amount of gear I take to the blind with me is a good day. Combining a bow sight and rangefinder together was a genius combination. The real win, though, was having the ability to reduce movement in a moment when I should be focusing my attention elsewhere — on my shot. We’ve all been there, trying to keep your eyes on the target while attempting to stealthily put down your rangefinder, without making a sound. This type of sight bypasses that exact scenario, cutting down on the potential for a loud mistake.



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Mike Reeber

Mike Reeber

Mike Reeber's passion for the outdoors started over two decades ago in the hardwoods of northern New York state. At age 8, he began hunting Whitetail's and turkey every chance that he could. Not long after harvesting his first deer, he took up an interest in archery and spent most of his time bow hunting during the fall season from then on. Mike's obsession with bow hunting has stayed with him to this day and he enjoys every opportunity to keep engaged within the bow hunting community. Whether he's gearing up for his next bow hunt, fine tuning his groups during the summer or trying out a new broadhead, Mike's always thinking about something bow hunting related. When he's not out chasing Whitetail or Axis, you can probably find him calling in strutting gobblers during the springtime, thinning out the coyote population or enjoying a sunny day in the dove fields. He also enjoys preparing wild game in the kitchen and loves sharing his creative culinary twists on classic game recipes. Keep up with his latest adventures on his Twitter @NE_Bowhunter or Instagram @MikeReeber.


  1. Painless
    Painless November 13, 15:39
    Unless it has changed, I thought that in Texas, it’s illegal to have any battery operated device on your bow. Is it now legal to have a rangefinder attached to your bow?
    • Dillon Brown
      Dillon Brown November 18, 20:28
      Quite a bit has changed in the legal means and methods related to archery equipment. Lighted pins, magnification, and overdraw rests have been deemed lawful in recent years. Battery operated devices such as spotlights, rangefinders, and the like are also considered lawful at the time of this writing in 2019. It is important for all hunters to review the current regulations before taking to the field.

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