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Bows>Bows>Recurve Bows
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Samick Sage 62" Takedown Recurve Bow
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Samick Sage 62" Takedown Recurve Bow

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Item Number: 2490X
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Price:
($139.99 plus any option surcharges)
     
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 Arrow Rest:
 
 Sage TD Recurve Limbs:
 
 Sage TD Recurve Riser:
 
 Sage Takedown Recurve String:
 
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Do you have questions about this product?

get answers from real customers and in-house experts with AnswerBox.

405 Questions | 752 Answers
Displaying questions 1-10Previous | Next »
  • Q:

    What is the factory draw length on a samick sage polaris 62" 55# recurve bow
    Asked on 4/16/2014 by Butch from Wasilla, AK

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      Draw length is measure at 28"

      Answered on 4/16/2014 by Sam from 3Rivers Archery
  • Q:

    Does it ship to Brazil, if yes, i would like you to calculate how much would it be
    Asked on 3/31/2014 by Bruno from Campos, RJ, Brazil

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      We have to have a physical address from you first to calculate shipping cost.

      Answered on 3/31/2014 by Sam from 3Rivers Archery
  • Q:

    What bow do I get if I pull the string back with my right hand?
    I am thinking a left hand riser?
    Asked on 3/27/2014 by tomo from brisbane

    3 answers

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      If you pull the string with your right hand you need a right-handed bow

      Answered on 3/31/2014 by Dave from 3Rivers Archery
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Right handed bow
      Sent via the Samsung Galaxy S™ III, an AT&T 4G LTE smartphone

      Answered on 3/27/2014 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Don't over think this. Get a Right Hand Bow.

      Answered on 3/27/2014 by Tucker from Rhode Island
  • Q:

    What is the difference between selecting 'Sage TD Riser' and 'Trading Post Sage TD Riser'?
    Asked on 3/22/2014 by Nedla from Canada

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      The Trading Post Sage Riser has been sold.

      Answered on 3/24/2014 by Keith from 3Rivers Archery
  • Q:

    Pulling the string with my right and holding the limb with my left. Which one am I supposed to get? "Riser Left hand" or "Riser right hand"? I'm still very confused.
    Asked on 3/20/2014 by 13

    4 answers

    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      If you pull the string back with your right hand you need a Right Handed bow, if you are starting archery try not to get a too heavy poundage bow as a lighter one will teach you better form.
      Hope this helps
      Australia down under

      Answered on 3/22/2014 by phantom from australia
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      You want a right-hand riser. A right-handed shooter pulls the string with
      the right hand and holds the bow with the left hand. I like to think of it
      like choosing a baseball glove: A right-handed player throws the ball with
      the right hand, but wears a glove on the left hand. The ball is the string
      and the glove is the bow.

      Answered on 3/21/2014 by SKreiger from Issaquah, WA
    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      That would be a right-handed riser

      Answered on 3/21/2014 by Dave from 3Rivers Archery
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Right handed
      Sent via the Samsung Galaxy S™ III, an AT&T 4G LTE smartphone

      Answered on 3/20/2014 by Anonymous
  • Q:

    Does anyone know what the best arrows for this bow would be?
    Asked on 3/15/2014 by Zach attack

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      It's difficult to answer that question and more information is needed. Personal preference, draw weight, draw length, and point weight all play a part to selecting the correct arrows.

      Answered on 3/18/2014 by Sam from 3Rivers Archery
  • Q:

    What would be the recommended draw weight to start out with for an adult beginner who hasn't shot a bow in YEARS but wants to get back into target shooting?
    Asked on 3/12/2014 by confused beginner

    6 answers

    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      About 35 lb this weight should not cause any trouble with shoulders and still give good arrow speed for target shooting,the sage shoot very good for its price
      Sorry for the late reply
      Regards from Australia

      Answered on 3/22/2014 by phantom from australia
    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      It depends upon the strength of the person wanting to use it. Generally 35-40# is a good starting point.

      Answered on 3/19/2014 by Sam from 3Rivers Archery
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      35 pounds 
      Happy Hoops,
      Jason Skarka
      Coastal Surge Basketball
      coastalsurgebasketball.com

      Answered on 3/13/2014 by downeast archer from Maine
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      40pounds is a great weight for target practice. Anything heavier will limit the number of rounds before you fatigue.
      My bow is 40pounds
      Sent from my iPhone

      Answered on 3/13/2014 by Scout leader from Ohio
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      In my opinion developing your form is critical to good target shooting. I had not shot a bow in about 35 years when I decided to get into it again. As I have a severe back injury I was concerned about pull weight also. I purchased the Sage bow with 35 pound limbs (I had been shooting a 30 pound long bow). With a system like the Sage you can purchase additional limbs as your strength increases. You will need the heavier pull for longer distances. I am now up to 45 pounds.
      However, your form is the most important part of the equation. Start with a short range, about 35 to 40 feet and work up. When you can keep all your arrows on a paper plate (12 arrows) then is is time to move back (about 2 yards at a time). Keep this up until you reach the desired distance. Your grip, sight picture and arrow release should always remain constant. In this way you are building strength, and accuracy and good habits. By the way archery is a great back exercise, I have spoken to my back doctors and one of them has even taken up archery. Start low and work up.

      Answered on 3/13/2014 by Tucker from Rhode Island
    • A:

      For an adult male. I would start with the 40lb. It is not that difficult at
      all to develope the back strength for that weight. In addition if he is
      possibly interested in hunting at some point I believe a lot of states have
      a minimum 40lb draw on recurves for hunting deer. That is my opinion. I
      started with a 40lb 62inch recurve. I use a 50lb recurve now most the time
      but go back to my 40 or my 45lb bows also.

      Answered on 3/12/2014 by Bo from North Carolina
  • Q:

    Thing about buying a samick sage 62inch takedown bow what size of trophy bur limb bolts and adopt ore would I need
    Asked on 3/1/2014 by Ranger from Nova Scotia canada

    1 answer

  • Q:

    What is the bolt size to hold the lims on
    Asked on 3/1/2014 by Ranger from Nova Scotia canada

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      5/16" x 1 3/4" length

      Answered on 3/3/2014 by Sam from 3Rivers Archery
  • Q:

    I'm really interested in this bow. I'm 15 years old and 6 feet tall. This would be my first bow, so I'm pretty new to this. My question is, should I have the limbs at 40#?
    Asked on 2/24/2014 by Al

    5 answers

    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      40 is a bit heavy for a beginner bow, the good part about this bow is that you can order different limbs as you improve
      Happy Hoops,
      Jason Skarka
      Coastal Surge Basketball
      coastalsurgebasketball.com

      Answered on 2/25/2014 by downeast archer from Maine
    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      If you are planning on hunting with this bow I would go with 40 pounds. You should be able to shoot it just for shorter periods of time. If just for target then I would shoot a lighter pound bow.

      Answered on 2/25/2014 by Dave from 3Rivers Archery
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      My advise is to find a friend or rental range with bows and try them. This is a great bow, but read the advice in the 3Rivers catalog on what pound pull. As I do not know your intended use, target or hunting, for a young archer, to be, 40# should be a good choice for both. A little light for big game, but you can get new limbs as your strength and accuracy grows.
      As your first bow, I advise a bow your can use comfortably for longer practice sessions and to develop you form. Form is more important in the beginning, much more than raw power. I started with 35# and also have 45# now, however I am handicapped with a severe back injury, so I started at the lower pound limbs.
      Good luck.

      Answered on 2/25/2014 by Tucker from Rhode Island
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Hi Al
      Now with a traditional bow the poundage is measured at 28 inches of draw ( the bow is pulled back to 28 inches and poundage measured)
      Now as you are tall your draw maybe longer than 28 inches so you will pull 2 to 3 pounds more for every inch over 28 inches.
      If you pull 30 inches. Then the bow weight maybe 45 to 47 lbs that is getting a bit heavy to start with, I think a 30 to 35 pound limb , bow would be better if you have a long draw.
      Hold a piece of wood ,broom handle in your bow hand and now act like you have the end of a arrow in the other , bring your fingers back till your middle finger is in the corner of your mouth, get someone to measure from the point of your mouth to the boom stick in your hand and this will be your draw length. This will help you with the bow poundage.
      Hope this helps
      It is a great sport to get into
      Mark
      Australia

      Answered on 2/25/2014 by phantom from australia
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      My son will be 15 years old in a few months and I bought this same bow for him. He is 5'9". He is athletic and finds the 40# limbs to be just the right strength. You can always buy stronger limbs as you grow. So in regards to the 40# limbs I think they are perfect for target practice.
      But, if you plan on using this bow for hunting you need to check with your states regulations on limb strength. Many states require 50# or greater. So in this situation you might want to check your states rules before you purchase.
      Overall it is a great bow and a lot of fun.
      Good luck.
      Sent from my iPhone

      Answered on 2/24/2014 by Scout leader from Ohio
Displaying questions 1-10Previous | Next »

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