The Target Shotgun Handbook - NRA

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TheTarget ShotgunHandbookof theNational Rifle Associationof theUnited Kingdom(Volume 5 of the NRA Handbook)Version 1.2, February 2016 National Rifle Association of the United KingdomVersion History1.01.1First Draft for approval by Shooting Committee26 January 2013Approved by The Council5 February 2013Rules A2.6 and A3.1.2.1 introduced,Minor changes in Rule B6 and Match 171.2 Minor changes to A2.2 and A3.113 February 20156 February 2016

ContentsContentsIntroductionA – RulesA1GeneralA1.1PurposeA2Firearms and AmmunitionA2.1GeneralA2.2Target Shotgun-definitionA2.3Calibre and energy limitsA2.4Triggers and hammersA2.5AmmunitionA2.6ChokesA3Conduct of ShootingA3.1SafetyA3.2Clothing and EquipmentA3.3Range ProceduresA3.4Malfunctions and ore and classification falsificationA4.3Cross fires and excess hitsA4.4BriberyA4.5Disorderly conductA4.6Wilful destruction of range equipmentA4.7ChronographingA4.8Refusal to obeyA4.9Evasion of rulesA4.10 Self-disciplineA4.11 Safety violationsA4.12 Loud or abusive languageA4.13 SanctionsA4.14 DisqualificationA4.15 61617171717172

B – General ConditionsB1GeneralB1.1PurposeB2OfficialsB2.1Duty to competitorsB2.2Meeting DirectorB2.3Chief Range Officer (CRO)B2.4Range Officer (RO)B2.5Chief Statistical Officer (Chief Stats)B3Competitors’ DutiesB3.1DisciplineB3.2Knowledge of meeting conditionsB3.3Competitors will scoreB3.4Reporting at firing pointB3.5TimingB3.6Delaying an eventB3.7Loading/unloadingB3.8Leaving the firing pointB4TeamsB4.1Team representationB5Range CommandsB5.1Firing line commandsB5.2Repeating commandsB5.3Table of CommandsB6PositionsB6.1Ready positionB6.2Moving between ing unsupportedB6.7Standing using barricade for supportB7Firearm and Ammunition MalfunctionsB8ScoringB8.1When to scoreB8.2Who can scoreB8.3Where to 424282828282829292929292930303

B9B10B11B12B13B14B8.4How to scoreB8.5GaugingB8.6Early / late shotsB8.7Too many / too few shotsB8.8Scorer’s dutiesB8.9Competitor’s dutiesB8.10 ScorecardsB8.11 Scoring methodsTiesB9.1Individual eventsB9.2Team eventsChallenges and ProtestsB10.1 ChallengesB10.2 JuryB10.3 ProtestsB10.4 Challenges and protests in team eventsResultsB11.1 Posting resultsB11.2 Correction of result errorsB11.3 Changing final resultsB11.4 Prizes and trophiesB11.5 Retention of recordsClassificationsB12.1 ClassificationsB12.2 Classified eventB12.3 Competing in a higher classB12.4 AppealsB12.5 Team classificationRecord ScoresB13.1 Types of recordB13.2 Qualifying scoresRange StandardsB14.1 Firing lineB14.2 Firing pointB14.3 ShelterB14.4 IlluminationB14.5 Target numbersB14.6 Event specific range 636373737373738383838393939393939394

C – Event ConditionsC1GeneralC1.1PurposeC1.2Event NumberingC1.3Targets07 – Timed & Precision 107c – Timed & Precision 1 Classic11 – Multi-Target21 – Speed Steel Challenge33 – NRA Embassy Cup34 – 100 & 200 Yard Shotgun35 – Action/Practical38 – Man v ManSnookerSkittlesBDMP Embassy Cup (Match 17)Shield SkittlesShield ClaysShield “el Precedente”The Rossendale 50mThe Bargrave Deane- istory and background information655

IntroductionTarget Shotgun includes any event that involves the use of a shotgun for thepurposes of competition, specifically excluding quarry shooting and clay shooting which is well served by the CPSA etc.The governing body for Target Shotgun shooting in the UK is the NationalRifle Association (NRA).This Handbook, produced under the auspices of the NRA, contains threeSections:A.Rules. These Rules always apply to Target Shotgun (TS) shootingconducted under NRA auspices.B.General Conditions. This section describes the conditions which applyto all TS shooting unless any of these conditions are over-ridden byrange-specific, meeting-specific or event-specific conditions.C.Event Conditions. The TS event numbering scheme is explained inthis section, which also describes the courses of fire for all TS eventsshot at national level within the UK.The Handbook will be reviewed and re-released annually in order to addressany issues which have arisen during the year. However, if a particularlysignificant issue is identified then the Handbook may be updated at any time.The most up-to-date version of the Handbook will always be available (in PDFformat) for download from the NRA website.All Target Shotgun meeting organisers, range crew, and competitors shouldbe familiar with the contents of this Handbook.Copies of the Handbook should be readily available to competitors andsupport staff at all Target Shotgun meetings.Any questions or comments on the Handbook should be directed to the NRA’sTarget Shotgun representative:James Harris by e-mail (,or by post through the NRA offices (Bisley, Brookwood, Surrey, GU24 0PB).6

A – RulesA1GeneralA1.1PurposeA1.1.1The Rules defined in this Section govern all use of shotgunsunder NRA auspices and will be strictly enforced at all Target Shotgunmeetings. Any breach will be dealt with under the disciplinary arrangementsspecified in this Handbook – though these may be superseded by theconditions of the meeting in which the breach occurs. Any competitorwitnessing a breach of these rules is required to bring the matter to theattention of a meeting official immediately.A2Firearms and AmmunitionA2.1GeneralA2.1.1Firearms that conform to the definitions and dimensions set out inthe Firearms Acts (as amended) are generally eligible subject to specialconditions set out below. They fall into the categories described and willcompete in separate events, unless specifically allowed by the eventconditionsA2.2Target ShotgunsTarget Shotguns are divided into one general classification and 3 types:SGSGMAny ShotgunAny Manual Action Shotgun with an integral tubular magazine or detachable magazineAny Semi-Automatic Shotgun with an integral tubular magazine or detachable magazineAny shotgun that is not magazine fedand is not fitted withoptical or electronic ( red dot, telescopic etc) sightsSGSASGCA2.3All Target Shotguns must comply with the following:a.Calibre. Any calibre between .410” and 10 bore that complies with range orders and event conditionsb.Trigger Weight. No minimum permitted trigger weight, butthe trigger must be safe in the judgement of the RangeConducting Officerc.Slings. The use of slings is permitted.d.Sights- Any sights that comply with the event conditions.7

e.A2.4Safety Catches- if the firearm is designed to have one itmust be fitted and in working orderTriggers and hammer actionA2.4.1 StandardA shotgun fitted with an internal hammer which is reset by either the operationof the gun or by the opening of a break barrel gun.A2.4.2 Hammer-gunsA shotgun of the type specified in SGC fitted with external hammer(s) must beused as follows: The hammers may be cocked with either hand. It is not permitted to change firing positions with a hammer action guncocked. Where a hammer action gun is used that does not have a safety catchit must commence the stage with the hammers un-cocked or at thehalf cock positionA2.5AmmunitionA2.5.1 Ammunition will comply with the relevant range or event conditionsand event organisers may dictate what types may be used in specific competitions. Either hand loaded or factory loaded ammunition may be used. All ammunition must have sufficient energy to pass through paper/card targets andtheir backing boards or knock down steel targets or break frangible targetswhere required. Shots which do not pass through paper/card targets and theirbacking boards will be scored as misses as will steel targets not knockeddown and frangible targets not broken/penetrated. Ammunition for use in tubular magazines must be of a design safe to use in that type of magazine. AnyRCO may inspect a competitor’s ammunition at any time to check that it issafe and suitable for use in the intended firearm and may demand that it bewithdrawn if believed not to be so.A2.5.2All ammunition must be within the limits set out in the rangesafety certificate for the venue of a competition. Any RO may require acompetitor’s ammunition to be tested to ensure compliance. Limits on muzzlevelocity and muzzle energy for ammunition may be enforced by testing with achronograph where range conditions allow and appropriate equipment isavailable.A2.5.3It is prohibited to shoot metal targets with steel, tungsten or brassbased shot.A2.5.4It is prohibited to commence an event or part thereof while beingin possession of ammunition which could breach the safety template for that8

event or part thereof. For the avoidance of doubt possession is taken to mean,loaded in or attached to the firearm(s), in belts or magazines or in pockets ofclothing being worn etc. It does not include ammunition in range bags etcA2.5.5The use of encapsulated shot, shot that been bonded together bymeans of adhesives or other binding agents and shot that is in the opinion ofthe RCO not free to disperse after discharge from the barrel is prohibited.A2.6 ChokesA2.6.1Rifled chokes or other accessories to the firearm designed orintended to impart spin to the projectile are not permitted.A3Conduct of ShootingA3.1Safety Generic NRA Safety Rules at Section 52 of the NRAHandbook apply. NRA Rule 101 (precedence of rules) applies.A3.1.1All competitors and other personnel on the range and within 25m ofthe firing point are required to wear eye (e.g. shatterproof glasses) and earprotection (e.g. earplugs).A3.1.2All Shooting will comply with the range standing orders as writtenby the person/entity legally responsible for the conduct of shooting on thatrange. Where shooting takes place other than on certified ranges thelandowner (or person designated by them) will be the final arbiter of theconduct of shooting.A3.1.2.1An Association, Club, group of persons or individual intending toshoot on a range or improvised Target Shotgun layout must appoint a RangeOfficer (RO) who will be present while shooting is in progress and whoseresponsibility it is to ensure that firing is conducted in a safe manner and inaccordance with the safety rules in this Handbook. Self-supervision of TScourses of fire that involve movement is not permitted at Bisley; selfsupervision is not permitted on MoD ranges.A3.1.3No competitor may touch an uncased firearm except one that hasbeen proved clear and has a safety flag inserted and then only to case /uncase, move to the firing line or to the safety area. All Shotguns are to becarried vertically (within reason) muzzle down. Shotguns may be transportedaround the range as long as they are unloaded, muzzle down, with a safetyflag inserted. For the avoidance of doubt no ammunition or detachablemagazines may be fitted/attached to the shotgun except when under thesupervision of an RO.A3.1.4No competitor may load a firearm until ordered to do so by an ROon the firing point. Detachable magazines and speedloaders may be pre-9

charged but must not be inserted in the firearm until the order to load hasbeen given.A3.1.5During competition or practice the muzzles of all firearms must atall times be pointed downrange in a safe direction as defined in the safetybriefing. For the avoidance of any doubt the maximum lateral angle withinwhich the shotgun may be pointed is 45 degrees unless prior written permission has been granted after submission of a risk assessment and WDA template to the range safety supervisor. Further, on any range which has a Restricted Danger Area (including No Danger Area ranges) firearms must only bepointed within the dimensions of the Danger Area. An RDA will most commonly be found on a gallery range where a lateral limit of 200 mils (11.25 degrees)will apply. Pointing or permitting persons to point shotguns outside such lateralarc limits is deemed unsafe and transgressors will be subject to disciplinaryprocedure.A3.1.6When moving around the range during an event under the controlof a Range Officer, firearms must be carried in accordance with the writtenstage briefing or event conditionsA3.1.7When not on the firing point all firearms must be in the followingcondition: Unloaded, chamber flag inserted and placed muzzle down in racksor laid on the ground pointing in a safe direction designated by the RO orboxed /cased.A3.1.8No firearm is to be boxed or cased on the firing point unless it hasbeen proved clear by an RO.A3.1.11If any RO or any other person on the range considers that thereis a potential or actual breach of safety which urgently requires all competitorsto stop firing they will immediately give the order “Stop, Stop, Stop”. Allcompetitors must immediately stop firing, take their finger off the trigger, keeptheir firearms pointing at the target and await further instructions. No one mayunload or move off the firing point until instructed to do soA3.1.12If it proves necessary for any person to move forward of the firingline after the command to load has been given, all firearms must be unloadedand proved clear in the normal manner.A3.1.13If a misfire is suspected the shooter will carry out the appropriateremedial actions. If they suspect that the barrel may be obstructed they are tocease firing and notify the RO. At the end of the practice, if it is necessary, theRO will assist or instruct the competitor when and how to unload the firearm,check the barrel and take remedial action.A3.1.14follows:The minimum distances for the engagement of hard targets is as10

5mBirdshot (up to UK size 4) 10m Small Game (sizes above UK no 4 to include Buckshot) 25m Solid SlugThese distances are the minimum that may be imposed and where requiredby range orders or after assessment by the responsible person the minimumengagement distances may be increased. (See A3.1.2)A3.1.15Protective glasses must be worn at all times when engaging hardtargets- if they become dislodged during the event the shooter must stop firingand adjust them, failure to do so when instructed by the RO will result indisciplinary measures (see A 4.11)A3.2Clothing and EquipmentA3.2.1Clothing should be ‘normal street type’ suitable for the weatherconditions during the competition. No clothing may be worn which will, in anymanner, give the wearer artificial support. Such clothing includes shootingjackets, coats or vests which have straps or other devices which may be usedto stiffen the body, or tightening devices which may be used to stiffen or lendsupport to the arm.A3.2.2A physically handicapped competitor may use artificial support ifindividually authorised to do so by the Meeting Director.A3.2.3All devices or equipment which may facilitate shooting, but whichare not mentioned specifically in these rules, or which are contrary to the spiritof these rules, are forbidden. The Meeting Director, Assistant Meeting Directoror any range official shall have the right to examine any competitor’sequipment.A3.2.4It is the responsibility of the competitor to submit any equipment,not specifically authorised, for official inspection and approval in sufficient timeprior to the beginning of an event not to cause inconvenience to the competitoror any official.A3.3Range ProceduresA3.3.1Unless a firearm has become disabled (as defined in A3.4) duringthe course of any event:a.b.c.No competitor may change a firearm.No competitor may add, remove or interchange any major part ofa firearm.No competitor may add, remove or interchange a sighting system(note: apertures, dot sizes, magnification, lens covers etc onsights may be adjusted or modified during the course of an11

event).A3.3.2During a course of fire a round or magazine may be retrievedfrom the ground if dropped, or taken from the competitor’s equipment if on theground, provided that doing so does not breach range safety or eventconditions. Competitors may not leave the firing point for this purpose.A3.3.3No other person may pass rounds or magazines to a competitorunless they have been previously authorised to do so by the CRO, and thenonly in circumstances where the competitor may need assistance.A3.3.4Where prohibited by the event conditions no more rounds may beloaded or fired during an event than are required.A3.3.5Practice is distinct from Zeroing and is defined as shooting anevent or part of an event under conditions similar to those which apply to thatevent. This would include, for example, shooting a timed series of shots orshooting consecutive series of shots from different positions. If a competitorpractices any part of an event they may not shoot that event competitively untilat least 24 hours after they finish practicing. The only exception to thisprohibition is where all competitors in an event are given identical practicefacilities throughout the whole meeting.A3.3.6Zeroing is distinct from Practice and is defined as firing shots at atarget in order to zero the gun at a particular distance. Where range conditionspermit, a static target frame will be provided for competitors to test their zero.It will be at a distance determined by the Meeting Director. A target face maybe provided by the competitor provided that it is not of a design used in any ofthe events at the meeting. Once a competitor has finished zeroing, at leasthalf an hour must elapse before they shoot any event competitively.A3.3.7Competitors must take their position at their numbered firing pointin such a manner as not to interfere with adjacent competitors. No portion ofthe competitor’s body may rest on or touch the ground forward of the firingpoint. Competitors using the roll-over prone position or other unusual positions(supine etc) must declare their intent, so that this can be facilitated withoutinterfering with other competitors.A3.3.8With the exception of competitors actually firing, and such rangepersonnel as are necessary for the conduct of the match, the firing points andline must be kept clear at all times. Competitors are not permitted to interferewith the handling of targets by range personnel.A3.3.9A competitor who has a physical disability (temporary orpermanent) which prevents the use of a position specified in the eventconditions may assume the next most difficult position instead. The CRO andthe Meeting Director must be informed before the start of the event. Thefollowing substitutions are among those permitted:12

a.the Sitting position instead of the Prone position;b.the Kneeling position instead of the Sitting position;c.the Standing position instead of the Kneeling position.d.the Kneeling Unsupported position (either on two knees or on oneknee without resting the elbow on the knee) instead of theStanding position.A3.4Malfunctions and ReshootsA3.4.1A disabled shotgun is one which cannot be safely aimed or fired,or has suffered damage such that it cannot be fired or function properly, or hassuffered the loss of a sight or visible damage to the sight(s).A3.4.2Any claim that a firearm has become disabled must be madeimmediately. The fact that the sights may have been improperly adjusted doesnot constitute disablement.A3.4.3Once a firearm has been declared disabled by the CRO it shallnot be used again for live firing until the defect has been rectified and thefirearm has been declared safe by the CRO. No competitor will be allowed areshoot due to a disabled firearm.A3.4.4No competitor may change a firearm, or interchange parts of afirearm, during an event unless the firearm has become disabled (see A3.4.1).All shots fired up to the time that the disablement is confirmed will stand aspart of the official score. Any replacement firearm used to continue an eventmust be of the same type (action, calibre, sights and configuration) as theoriginal.A3.4.5Continuation of an event with a repaired or replacement firearmwill be at a time determined by the CRO.A3.4.6When the firing of a string or series has been interrupted by someoccurrence which renders it impossible for one or more competitors tocomplete the string or series under the conditions of the event, the CRO willproceed as follows:a.without being permitted to examine their targets, competitors inthe detail who have been prevented from completing their stringor series will be asked if they want to reshoot, or if they wish toaccept their score as already fired;b.those competitors who have elected to take their scores asalready fired will have their targets scored in the normal way;c.those competitors who have elected to reshoot will have theirtargets patched or replaced, and will then reshoot the entire stringor series.13

A3.4.7Reasons for the procedure in A3.4.6 being required will notinclude malfunction of the firearm or ammunition but will include:a.failure to allow the full time specified for the string or series;b.failure of the targets to operate properly or uniformly for the entirestring or series;c.failure of the targets to remain in position on the frame;d.damage to a target or targets rendering proper aiming or scoringimpossible;e.cross-firing by another competitor;f.the appearance of some object in the line of fire which mightconstitute a hazard; accident on the firing point.h.any reason the RO/CRO deems an unacceptable interruption tothe detailA3.4.8If, due to faulty target operation or error in timing, one or morecompetitors are allowed more time to complete their string or series than isprovided for in the event conditions, the CRO will immediately order all suchtargets patched or replaced. These targets will not be scored. A complete newstring or series will then be fired by the competitors who had extra time .A3.4.9If, in the original string or series, some targets operated properlyin accordance with the permitted time limit then all such targets will be scoredin the normal manner and competitors who shot on those targets will not berequired, nor permitted, to reshoot.A3.4.10In the case of some accident involving a competitor on the firingpoint, such as being hit by lead or powder residue, that competitor may stopfiring. The competitor concerned will then have the choice of accepting thescore already made in that course of fire, or may reshoot that course.A3.5PenaltiesA3.5.1In the event of a breach of these rules, the disciplinary sanctionsspecified in Section A4 of this Handbook (see A4.13) apply.A3.5.2In any competition, any RO may apply a Procedural Penalty to aTS competitor if they deem a procedural error to have been made by thatcompetitor. The competitor may appeal such a decision to the MeetingDirector.A3.5.3A Procedural Penalty will result in the deduction of one hit of themaximum possible score value for the target type. Such a penalty shall not beapplied more than once for each match, stage or practice of an event unless14

specified by the event conditions or written stage briefingA3.5.4Potential procedural errors will depend on individual eventconditions, but will include the following which is neither exhaustive norexclusive:a.b.c.d.e.f.g.h.firing while placing a foot or part of foot over the firing line.firing while placing a foot or part of a foot on the wrong side of theline behind a barricade.firing from positions in the wrong order.Adopting an incorrect position.Failing to comply with the stage briefingfiring while placing a part of the body if proscribed in the event conditions or stage briefing (excepting A3.3.6) on the wrong side of afault line.coaching a shooter while they are engaged in a practice or stagewill result in one procedural penalty being applied to both theshooter and coach (except where specifically allowed in the eventconditions).firing too many shots in a position.A4DisciplineA4.1A4.1.1AliasesNo competitor may fire under an assumed name.A4.1.2No competitor may register, enter or shoot in an event in thename of another.A4.2Score and classification falsificationA4.2.1No competitor will falsify their score or classification, nor that ofany other competitor, nor be an accessory thereto.A4.3Cross fires and excess hitsA4.3.1No competitor will deliberately fire on the wrong target or firemore than the permitted number of shots, including hits on some othercompetitor’s target and misses.A4.4A4.4.1thereto.BriberyNo person will offer a bribe of any kind nor be an accessoryA4.5A4.5.1range.Disorderly conductDisorderly conduct or intoxication is strictly prohibited on the15

A4.6Wilful destruction of range equipmentA4.6.1No shooter shall cause any range equipment to becomedamaged through a deliberate act.A4.7ChronographingA4.7.1As noted at A2.7.2, any RO may require any competitor’sammunition to be chronographed where range conditions allow andappropriate equipment is available. Any testing must itself be in accordancewith the safety parameters of the range and the Meeting Director or otherappropriate officials are responsible for supplying chronographic equipment.A 4.7.2 If Chronograph testing takes place the following procedure will beused: Select three of the competitor’s rounds at random. Fire all three roundsand follow these steps:a.If one round only exceeds the limit, the test is over; theammunition passes.b.If two rounds exceed the limit, the test is repeated with three newrounds.c.If all three rounds exceed the limit, the ammunition has failed.A4.7.3steps:If test b above is failed, fire three new rounds and follow thesea.If one round only exceeds the limit, the test is over; theammunition passes.b.If two rounds exceed the limit, the ammunition has failed.A4.7.4If the ammunition fails the chronograph test it may not be used.The competitor is disqualified from any events already shot using thatammunition.A4.8Refusal to obeyA4.8.1No person will refuse to obey instructions of the Meeting Directoror any other official if instructions are given in the proper conduct of the office.A4.9Evasion of rulesA4.9.1No competitor will evade or attempt to evade or be an accessoryto the evasion of any Rules or Conditions. Refusal of a competitor or meetingofficial to give testimony regarding facts known to them concerning violationsor attempted violation of the Rules and Conditions will constitute being anaccessory to the violation or attempted violation.A4.10A4.10.1Self-disciplineThe safety of competitors, range personnel and spectators16

requires continuous attention by all to the careful handling of firearms andcaution in moving about the range. Self-discipline is necessary on the part ofall. Where such self-discipline is lacking it is the duty of range personnel toenforce discipline and the duty of competitors to assist in such enforcement.A4.11A4.11.1Safety violationsSafety violations include the following:a.Pointing a firearm, whether loaded or unloaded, in an unsafedirection. An unsafe direction includes any direction up range (i.e.more than 45 degrees away from the target line or as specified inthe safety briefing) or in the direction of another person or in anydirection where if a shot were fired it would land outside thedefined range danger areab.Discharging any shot that impacts anywhere other than the backstop behind the target line.c.Dropping a loaded firearm.d.Handling a firearm, whether loaded or unloaded, while not underthe direct instructions of an RO, when the range has not beendeclared clear and / or there are persons down range exceptwhen acting in accordance with A 3.1.3. or where specified inevent 35e.The consumption of alcohol or drugs during the hours of shootingf.Handling ammunition or loaded magazines in a Safety Areag.Loading, firing or being in possession of ammunition that if usedwould breach the safety template for that event or stage ( seeA.2.5.4)h.discharging any shots after the unload command or whileloading/reloadingi.Failing to replace eye protection when directed to do soj. Failing to keep the fingers clear of the trigger whilst, loading, unloading, clearing malfunctions/misfires/stoppages or while moving/changing position.For the avoidance of any doubt the fingers must be visibly outsidethe trigger guard, the RO’s decision is final17

A4.12Loud or abusive languageA4.12.1Loud and/or abusive language that disturbs the operation of theevent or the competitors while firing is not permitted. Competitors, scorers andROs will limit their conversation directly behind the firing line to officialbusiness. Verbal abuse by competitors or verbal abuse of competitors byrange officials is grounds for Disqualification or replacement of those guilty ofsuch action. Disturbance of shooters by spectators is likewise prohibited.A4.13SanctionsA4.13.1A CRO will Disqualify (see A4.14) a competitor from an event inwhich any safety violation has occurred (see A4.11.1). The competitor mayappeal such a decision to the Meeting Director.A4.13.2The Meeting Director, upon proper presentation of evidence, mayapply a Procedural Penalty to, Disqualify, or order the Expulsion (see A4.15)of any competitor for violation of Rules or Conditions, or for other conductconsidered discreditable or unsafe. In the event of a disagreement onsanctions between meeting officials, the Meeting Director shall prevail.A4.14DisqualificationA4.14.1Competitors who are disqualified from an event are required toremove themselves and their equipment from the firing point immediately.Their score for the event will be deleted. No refund of entry fees will be given.A4.15ExpulsionA4.15.1Expelled competitors are disqualified from all events at themeeting. They are required to remove themselves and their equipment fromthe range complex and not to return for the remainder of the meeting. Norefund of entry fees will be given. Details of all expulsions shall be reported tothe disciplinary body of the National Rifle AssociationB – General ConditionsB1GeneralB1.1PurposeB1.1.1This Section defines the General Conditions which shouldnormally be applied to all TS shooting. Unlike the Rules provided in Section A,any of the Conditions in this Section may be ov

Target Shotgun includes any event that involves the use of a shotgun for the purposes of competition, specifically excluding quarry shooting and clay shoot-ing which is well served by the CPSA etc. The governing body for Target Shotgun shooting in the UK

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