Proctor Pistol Process

Järjestämme kesäkuussa 2019 ensimmäistä kertaa Suomessa Frank Proctorin (USPSA Grand Master & US Special Forces) pistooliammunnan koulutuksia! Kurssit soveltuvat erinomaisesti urheiluampujille (SRA, IPSC, IDPA…) sekä työtehtävissään asetta tarvitseville. 

USPSA Grand Master & US Special Forces veteraani Frank Proctor omaa täysin poikkeuksellisen kokemuspohjan ampumisesta ja kouluttamisesta huipputasolla niin urheiluammunnan huipulla kuin Yhdysvaltojen asevoimien eliittiyksikössäkin. järjestää nyt ensimmäistä kertaa Suomessa Proctorin pistooliammunnan koulutuksia!

Voit valita seuraavista kahdesta yksipäiväisestä kurssista:
27.6.2019 – Proctor Pistol Process
28.6.2019 – Proctor Pistol Process (LOPPUUNMYYTY)

Koulutuspaikkakunta: Lopen ampumarata

Osallistujilla tulee olla voimassa IPSC/SRA/IDPA -status tai vaihtoehtoisesti turvallisen aseenkäsittelytaidon koulutus työtehtäviensä puolesta sekä ampumatoiminnan kattava vakuutus.

190€ /hlö (alv 0%). Hintaan lisätään arvolisäprosentti 24%.

Ilmoittaudu koulutukseen lunastamalla kurssipaikka verkkokaupastamme täältä.

Lisätietoa koulutuksesta

“The Fundamentals of Fast”

The Proctor Shooting Process involves an in-depth understanding and mastery of these 5 Fundamentals in order to shoot Fast, Accurate, Easy.

These concepts apply to Competition, Combat or Recreational Shooting


Shooting is VISUAL. Processing is the most important component and all the others are there to support the Processing. Visual information must come in through the eyes and be processed by the mind so that it can provide the best output.


Recoil and trigger control. Recoil control is important to give the eyes the correct relationship of rear sight, front sight and target. Sights and triggers are the core fundamentals of marksmanship.  Trigger control is important to put the least amount of movement into the gun possible for a variety of scoring speeds.


Mechanics are the things required to get the gun in front of the eyes so that the mind can process information to provide output.  Mechanics such as draws, reload, malfunction, clearance, etc., should be efficiently done with fluid and repeatable hand speed in order to support the Processing and Mindset.


The practical applications or shooting require movement.  It should be done the most efficient way possible to get the shooter from point A to point B so that they are in the best position possible to shoot and or to shoot effectively while covering ground.


Shooters must remain calm and allow the visual information to come in so that the mind can process the information and provide the best output.  We must maintain the mental control and visual discipline necessary to SEE what we need to SEE and LETITDO!

Frank Proctor

 ”I have served over 20 years in the military and the last 16 of those in the US Army Special Forces.  InProctorSF-e1436808044254 2004 I attended SFAUC- Special Forces Advanced Urban Combat Course.  I knew then that being a better shooter would be a life long passion.  In between deployments and other duties at Group I was and assistant instructor for Combat Marksmanship, CQB, Breaching and the Sniper program.  I later became the NCOIC for the Sniper program and Primary instructor for Combat Marksmanship.  During that time I had the privilege to serve with and learn from some great guys. 

 In May 2007 I started competitive shooting and found out what I didn’t know about shooting.  I started shooting a match almost every weekend and when I failed at something I would work on it during the week so I could see an improvement the next weekend.  I joined a range and trained almost everyday sometimes 2 times a day.  In January of 2009 I achieved the rank of Grand Master in USPSA Limited division.  I was the 4th ranked Limited GM in the world at that time, but still made some mental mistakes in matches.  I was shooting at my peak in the summer of 2009 and started gearing up for another deployment.  In 2012 I started my training company full time. Most of what I have learned about shooting has come to me since then.  Something happened and I took a much more analytical approach to training and shooting instead of the classic just go do it 10,000 times.  Looking back to 2009 when I was at my peak as a shooter I didn’t understand what was happening or really how to show other people how to do it.  I still don’t know everything about shooting and I don’t think anybody knows everything about anything.  I believe in having an explorative mind to continue to look for more information to make us better shooters.  My current training programs take an easy but in-depth, cerebral approach to becoming a better shooter.

Thanks for reading this and I hope it provides you with some insight into why I do the things I do.”