Red Ranger Longbow 60″ (20# – 35#)

Red Ranger Longbow 60″ (20# – 35#)


The Red Ranger longbow is a great beginner bow: Fast, forgiving, affordable and available from only 20# draw weight up to 35# in right or left handed.

(7 customer reviews)

Ready to Shoot Setup

Protect yourself from "limb twist" with a Bow Stringer:

Bow Stringer Traditional

Protect your bow from twisted limbs! A thick leather pocket and thick leather saddle will hold your bow secure and straight while you string it.

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Archery Park NZ
store rating4.92 / 5
product rating4.81 / 5
1546 reviews

Fast, Beautiful and Budget Friendly Longbow

The Red Ranger longbow is a great longbow for beginners to begin their journey into the sport of traditional archery. It is a fast bow, very forgiving and available in low draw weights.

What is so good about this bow:

We love that this bow is available in such a low draw weight range – starting at only #20. This makes this bow suitable for anyone looking for a lightweight bow to get their posture right and learn archery before increasing the power. We have numerous youth and females at Archery Park Nelson shooting this bow. Second, it has a great price point, yet doesn’t feel cheap – just check the specs below. Third, it certainly shoots excellent!

This bow is manufactured for us in China. But there is a difference between made in China and manufactured in China. We’re backing up the quality of this bow with our 2 year extended warranty!

Pro-Specs in a Beginner Longbow

This longbow has a riser made of layers of action wood (dymondwood) for weight, stability and reduced hand-shock. A double radiused shelf ensures minimum arrow contact – a design that often found only in higher priced bows.

The limbs are fibre-glass with a a bamboo core – a fast material used in many traditional bows. The handle is stained in red and grey colour tones and in combination with the black fibre glass limbs is a real eye catcher. And it comes with a black and red string – very cool!

Technical Specifications

Bow length AMO: 60″

Riser: Dymondwood

Draw weights: 20#, 25#, 30# or 35#

Recommended brace height: 7.5″ to 8″

String: Endless Dacron

Hand: Right Hand, Left Hand

Maximum draw length: 30″

Included: Bow, string, fur shelf rest

Comes with 2 Year Warranty – see T&Cs for details.

You can test all our bows in person

Get in touch and schedule a visit to test your dream bow on our range at Archery Park Nelson.

Additional information

Draw Hand


Draw Weight

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Bow Length

Maximum Recommended Draw Length

How To Select a Bow

Buying your first bow:

If you’re about to buy your first bow you should consider a few things.

1. Start with a low draw weight bow

Archery is a very unique way of using your muscles. Nothing will have prepared you for this. So your muscles and more importantly tendons need to be trained to cope with the stress of pulling and holding back the string. If your bow is too strong very bad posture will become a habit: things like not having a definitive anchor point in your face, head tilted too far backwards or forwards, back leaning backwards, bad release etc. It also increases the risk of injuring your shoulder. Your muscles will build up faster than your tendons, so keep practicing good form with this bow for a month longer than you think you need to before you go up in draw weight.

All adults will be comfortable with 20# and most will be with 25# – our Red Ranger longbow and Beginner Black Hunter are available in those draw weights. If you’re fit and regular work out than 30# should still be fine. The official DOC Hunting draw weight is now only 35# – they too realised that precision beats power.

2. Find out if you need a Right or Left Hand Bow

Find out which one is your dominant eye. This will determine if you will be a right or left hand shooter and if you need a Right or Left Hand Bow (this is counterintuitive, so read on before you order!).

Right Hand Bow: A right hand archer holds the bow in the left hand and pulls the string with the right hand. The arrow will therefore be lined up under the right eye so they can look along the arrow towards the target. The arrow passes the bow handle on the left for right hand bows.

Left Hand Bow: A left hand archer holds the bow in the right hand and pulls the string with the left hand. The arrow will therefore be lined up under the left eye so they can look along the arrow towards the target. The arrow passes the bow handle on the right for left hand bows.

This video explains how to work out which of your eyes is dominant:

Most people when they are right handed are also right eye dominant and vice versa. However a few people are what is called cross-dominant. It is extremely advisable to practice archery according to your eye dominance. So if you’re right handed, but left eye dominant, then you should shoot a left hand bow. I have seen first hand what the difference is when I trained with a good female archer who was cross-dominant but didn’t know about it. Her scores in tournaments were always good, but when we started training with a left hand bow and after she got used to it her scores were off the chart. She shot a simple primitive wooden bow, but her scores made other women in the Recurve class jealous.

3. Get a Bow Stringer

A bow stringer is a useful tool to string your bow and protecting your bow limbs from becoming permanently twisted or damaged. It’s worth the investment and in our opinion totally required for bows with strong recurves like the Black Hunter Recurve. Our Bow Stringer Pro is great, strong and affordable. Nearly every archery store on this planet (ours included) will not warranty twisted limbs if no bowstringer was used.

4. Invest in a good Shooting Glove or Tab

I still use my second glove, it’s now 14 years old. It’s worth the investment! It should fit like a second skin. I like to buy mine one number too small. We got a great rang available that we all tested thoroughly.

5. Get help with your Arrows

Every stick makes a bow, but an arrow is hard work. The arrow needs to fit the bow and you. And it’s a complex system. Even the most basic arrow shaft information, the spine, comes in various ways depending if it’s a wooden, carbon or aluminium shaft. Carbon arrows need also to be splined and they are difficult to lengthen at home. The weight of the arrow tip has as much influence on arrow flight as the type and lengths of feathers. And the length of the arrow has big influence on the dynamic spine. Ask someone to check your nocking point too. If your heads spins by now, just follow my advice and get help – ideally from us!

Oh, and don’t buy an arrow set of Alibaba until you really know what you’re doing AND you can check you got what you ordered at home.

6. Get an Armguard

An armguard is not just to protect you from stringslap ( a hit of the string on the forearm, common on longbows). It can also protect you from serious injuries when anything goes wrong with your arrow, arrow nock or string.

7 reviews for Red Ranger Longbow 60″ (20# – 35#)

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    Awsome beginer bow

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Red Ranger Longbow 60" (20# - 35#) Red Ranger Longbow 60" (20# - 35#)
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