Protect Your Bows During Storage and Transport With a Bow Case


Keep your crossbow and arrows safe during transport with this padded bow case. It is designed specifically for CenterPoint crossbows, and delivers padded protection with plenty of organizational pockets.

A bow’s brace height, which is the distance from the nocking point to the riser handle when the bow is at rest, influences its accuracy and speed. Longer brace heights are more forgiving, while shorter ones can exaggerate minor breakdowns in shooting form.


Protect your bows during storage and transport with a durable case. These cases typically offer a combination of internal padded partitions, velcro straps, and fixed straps to safely secure your gear. Many also include a large pocket for accessories, allowing you to store multiple bows in one container. Some even meet airline specifications, making them an ideal option for frequent travelers.

The arrow box pocket on these cases accommodates a compound bow’s arrow tube and prevents the fletching from scratching the bow during travel. Some models even provide an arrow rest and sight cutouts for maximum protection.

This narrow soft case is designed to fit CenterPoint crossbows and delivers a padded interior and accessory storage to safeguard your equipment during transportation. It’s easy to carry with handles situated on the side, front, and top of the case. Some also have a backpack style shoulder strap. This type of case is also lockable to keep out unauthorized individuals.


In order to get the most durability out of your bow, you will need to rosin it regularly. This can be a tedious process, especially since the bow can only be rosed while it’s being held in the bow case.

Designed exclusively for CenterPoint crossbows, this hybrid bow case delivers padded protection and convenient storage. Dual cinch straps securely anchor bows, and three pockets keep accessories organized. The case also features heavy-duty handles for comfortable backpack carrying.

Simsek claims that this new design allows for more efficient limb mass distribution, which should result in faster speeds and less handshock. He also notes that the limbs produce velocities in the 170-190 FPS range at 8 and 10gpp, which is comparable to the all-resin Turkish bow from Czaba Grozer. This level of performance should put the bows on a more equal footing. However, he warns that there is still some margin for error in the mechanical performance of bows.


Bows get a lot of shade for being childish or juvenile. They can be a little of both, but there is also beauty to be found in their simplicity. It is why they are so beautiful to hold and shoot. There are many different variations of bows that offer a range of styles. Some are even a bit unconventional. But the most popular are a butterfly shape, where each end curves out from the bottleneck. Others are a more straight – called the batwing style.

Simsek has been going through something of a resurgence at the moment with their high-performance all-resin Turkish-style bows. Their sinuous curves, if you were to stand back, look much like an authentic horn-sinew composite unstrung, strung and at full draw. They even offer painting or tezhip to further beautify their bows. I would love to see them buck the trend and produce a Crimean Tatar style based bow which appeals to a wider audience than the current extreme Turkish-style designs.


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