Looks like Team Comp-Tac had a themselves a good weekend at the Texas State USPSA shoot over the weekend. Gordon Carrell (above left) grabbed the Master Class title and Randi Rogers (right) took down the High Lady title. Check out that funky, next-gen compensator on Gordon’s gun. Practicing Nick? Press release after the jump . . .
HOUSTON, Texas – Claiming another title at home in the Lone Star State, Comp-Tac Victory Gear‘s Randi Rogers won the High Lady title in the Production division at the Texas Open USPSA Championship this past weekend.
In her first U.S. Practical Shooting Association match of the season, Rogers took High Lady honors, finishing third Master and seventh overall in the division with a final score of 1244.4166 (93.048%).
“The Texas State USPSA match really had me dust off my running shoes. With lots of moving and shooting this match was a great start to the USPSA season. I really enjoyed the stages and look forward to shooting more USPSA competition this season,” said Rogers.
Also competing in the match for Team Comp-Tac was Gordon Carrell who won Master class and finished fourth overall in the Production division with a score of 1301.7835 (97.337%).
Comp-Tac Victory Gear was involved in all parts of the competition from shooters, to major match sponsorship and setting up a vendor booth on site.
“While Comp-Tac has been more prominent in the IDPA shooting circuit we are always looking to expand our support into more matches and organizations, especially those in our home state,” explained Gordon Carrell. “It was a great match and we look forward to shooting and supporting more USPSA events in the coming year.
Next up for Team Comp-Tac, Rogers and Carrell will compete in the Superstition Mystery Mountain 3 Gun match in Mesa, Ariz., March 22-24.
For more information on Team Comp-Tac and the full line of Comp-Tac Victory Gear holsters and accessories, visit www.Comp-Tac.com, like Comp-Tac on Facebook or follow @CompTac on Twitter.
Great picture — it looks a lot like my first divorce. I’d pay big bucks to see a competition like that.
“Check out that funky, next-gen compensator on Gordon’s gun.” Wha? I can’t see a compensator. I can see a “Texas Star” shooting target beyond his pistol’s muzzle though. Oh … Was that a joke?
A lame one, yes.
That picture illustrates why competition shooting can produce training scars for real-world, defensive shooting. Good tactics dictate that you avoid sticking your gun, hand, or arm through an opening when engaging a target.