If you’re shooting with a draw length greater than 29 inches, a 70-inch bow is advised. If you shoot with a draw length greater than 27 inches, it’s a 68-inch bow. If you shoot with a draw length greater than 25 inches, it is a 66-inch bow. If you shoot a bow that is shorter than 25 inches in length, you should consider a 64-inch bow (with short limbs and a 23-inch riser).

## What size recurve limbs do I need?

Your draw length should be at least twice the length of the bow you’re using. If your draw length is 28 inches, you should look for a recurve that is 56 inches or longer. Generally speaking, the longer the bow, the more accurate it is. If you are unsure of your draw length, please refer to this guide for assistance.

## What size riser and limbs do I need?

For the majority of physically healthy people with a draw length between 26 and 31 inches, I would recommend a 25-inch riser combined with short limbs for draw lengths between 26 and 28 inches, medium limbs for draw lengths between 28 and 30.5 inches, and long limbs for draw lengths beyond 30.5 inches.

## How is archery limb length measured?

The length of an unstrung bow is measured from the tip of the top limb to the tip of the bottom limb, with the tape measure running along the limbs of the bow. Depending on whether you select a 23″ or a 25″ riser length, you may customize your bow to match your needs.

## How big should my bow be?

Length of the bow The majority of recurves are available in lengths of 58, 60, and 62 inches. Old school archers believed that if you had a short draw length, less than 28 inches, you should fire a 56-inch or a 58 inch bow. This is no longer the case. A 60-inch bow would be the most effective for draw lengths ranging from 28 to 2912 inches.

## How tall should my bow be?

LENGTH OF BOW A usual length for recurves is 58 inches, followed by 60 inches and 62 inches, respectively. When it came to bowhunting, the old rule was that if you had a short draw length, less than 28 inches, you should shoot a 56-inch or 58-inch bow. A 60-inch bow would be the most effective for draw lengths ranging from 28 to 2912 inch.

## Do all limbs fit all risers?

Is it possible to swap out all of the ILF limbs? ILF interchangeability is not guaranteed, according to Denton, because some manufacturers measure their fittings slightly differently than others. However, the majority of ILF limbs from one manufacturer will fit the ILF riser from another manufacturer.

## How do you determine your draw length?

Place your back against a wall and stretch both of your arms out against the wall to determine the length of your draw length. Simply measure the distance between the ends of your middle fingers on both arms, hands, and chest. This is the length of both arms, hands, and chest. Your draw length is calculated by subtracting 15 from this measurement and dividing the result by two.

## How do I know my draw weight?

The criterion for determining their draw weight is 28 inches of draw length, which is regarded as the starting point. Typically, the bottom limb of the bow is marked with the pound symbol (#), such as 35# @ 28″ for a 28″ draw weight. When you have a 28-inch draw length, it amounts to 35 pounds of draw weight.

## What size arrow do I need?

In order to determine the length of an arrow, it is customary to measure it from the tip to the neck of the nock. You’d need an arrow that’s roughly 27 inches in length if you have a 28-inch draw length and want an arrow that terminates at the front of the riser on your bow. However, if you need to weaken the spine of your arrow, you may make your arrow length a little longer.

## Is Arrow length and draw length the same?

Draw length – To put it simply, your draw length is the distance between your anchor point and the end of the bow string. This is measured in inches, thus my measurement is just less than 28 inches (27 1/2 inches if you want to be exact). Arrow length – The length of your arrow is the measurement of how long it is.

## Does bow length matter?

The longer the bow, the more effortless it is to shoot (to a point). Shorter bows are preferable for short range hunting because they provide a larger margin for error, but longer bows are preferable for target and long range shooting (30-45 yards), since they provide a larger margin for error.