Mathews Outback Compound Bow Review

Mathews Outback250The Mathews name has always been one to reckon with the in the compound bow category. Over the years they have brought out several impressive models. With a mantra of bringing in thinner, stronger and faster bows, these compound bows are solid pieces.

The Mathews Outback compound bow was introduced in 2004 and since then has been constantly improved upon. It has been on the bestseller list of women’s bows for a long time. A major advantage it carries when used on the archery field, and while hunting, is its extremely strong draw and accompanying silent release. Women archers largely find that it is relatively easy to crank up the draw weight on the Mathews Outback bow, and you can easily hold back the string a full draw without feeling the strain.

With silence on the field being a premium, the Mathews outback is assisted in maintaining this with Harmomic dampeners, which are uch to the surprise of many archers. embedded in the risers and String Suppressors. Its silence is also seen on a shooting range.

Another reason women are so comfortable with the Mathew Outback Compound is because it has short axle to axle parallel limbs and is lightweight. An additional feature that scores high is the roller guard which ensures that the friction created is minimized and the Straightline Cam also contributes to making its accuracy near perfect at all times.
This model of bow comes with some additional features that help increase speed. Like the High performance cam along with the weighted inertia disc. This not only increases speed but also reduces the recoil factor. Arrows fly of this bow with speeds of 108 fps.

The Outback is also a great bow visually. It weighs only 4.3 lbs and has a lean silhouette. The bow is designed keeping a bow hunter in mind. After all, the hunter is as comfortable as his bow makes him.

One drawback that women may find with this bow is the draw length. The Mathew Outback models are available with a minimum 25 ½” draw. Also the weight options begin at 40 to 50 going all the way 70. Speeds may reduce with shorter draw lengths but you are assured of great performance in the woods as well as on the archery field. As with any bow, you will get the maximum from it when you shoot at its peak draw and weight and the Mathew Outback Compound Bow does not disappoint.

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