This Survival Slingshot is configured for archery as well as a tactical light for night time hunting. A Trophy Ridge Quick Shot Whisker Biscuit is mounted using our custom aluminum accessory mounting bracket. Whisker biscuits increase accuracy with arrows but folds out of the way when you want to use regular slingshot ammunition. The Whisker Biscuit also is key to hold the arrow in place while you are shooting regular size arrows. Ease of use is important and you can easily fold away the whisker biscuit and change from archery mode to firing regular ammunition without tools. Our standard bands are approximately 25 pounds pull and easily shoots regular arrows . The Tactical Light is an one inch diameter LED flash light and is attached to one of the two mounting points on the side with a regular Weaver Mount Base and Scope Rings. Front mount also has a standard size 5/16″ hole mount allowing for mounting archery stabilizer or fishing reel seat to attach a fishing reel for bow fishing. For the ultimate setup, add the optional 45 LB pull quick change band and yoke for serious power.
Durable aluminum and steel construction allows us to offer a Lifetime warranty on non-wear parts
Matches not included due to shipping regulations
We are please to announce that we have brought back the Quick Change Yoke with bands that now test from 45-55 LBS pull. We now offer the standard bands for any Survival Slingshot as well as the Quick Change Yoke with either a Bow String or a regular sling shot pouch. These bands greatly increase range and take down power but require much more strength to draw fully.January 11th, 2015
This review presents an overview of the Survival Slingshot and is shown firing at a target from a tree stand. EnjoyDecember 7th, 2014
New Review by Josh Haney. He has written reviews for Prepper Press, James Wesley Rawles, Paladin Press, Max Velocity Tactical, and a number of other survival related sites. Survival Slingshot www.survivalslingshot.com Reviewed by: Josh Haney The sling has a linage reaching back several thousand years. Of course, the slingshot as we know it today came to be in the late 19th century, the weapon of choice for juvenile delinquents intent on wreaking havoc on their community. Who doesn’t remember the image of little Dennis The Menace with his trusty forked branch, flat rubber-banded beauty tucked rebelliously in his back pocket…. Read More