Sims Vibration Laboratory LimbSaver S-Coil Stabilizers

   

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Product Color:
Black/Red

Size:
4.5" - 4.7 oz.
  • $19.99

  • SKU: 1914494

  • In Stock
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Product Color:
Camo

Size:
3.5" - 5.1 oz.
  • $19.99

  • SKU: 1258390

  • In Stock
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Product Color:
Camo

Size:
4.5" - 4.9 oz.
  • $22.99

  • SKU: 1152107

  • In Stock
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A unique continuous spiral NAVCOM® design gives Sims Vibration Laboratory LimbSaver® S-Coil Stabilizers excellent vibration reduction, improves balance, reduces bow-jump, and dampens hand shock.

  • Unique continuous spiral NAVCOM design
  • Excellent vibration reduction
  • Improves balance
  • Reduces bow-jump
  • Dampens hand shock
Sims Vibration Laboratory LimbSaver S-Coil Stabilizers 4.8 5 72 72
Limbsaver Products are awesome I have a green/black s coil and the super quad limb dampeners on my Bear Anarchy. Couple these with the dual string stops that come with Bear bows and it is a hard hitting death machine. Do yourself a favor and try both products! October 8, 2014
good Works very well on my bear bow, is short and compact December 21, 2013
Works Well Great for the money, and really does make a difference with noise reduction on older model bows. November 2, 2013
it works purchased the sims stabilizer for my wife she says she feels a diff and the more u shoot the more u notice it works October 15, 2013
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6 Questions | 23 Answers

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Details: 
For beginner and something you can use for a long time?
1 month, 3 weeks ago
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A: 
Excellent choice in a bow. Got one for my son and he loves it. Shoots great. I got a b-stinger. I use them, as I think they are the best for putting the weight out front to stabilize the bow. Got him the six inch and removed one weight disk. Perfect balance and removes what little vibration it had. Also look at installing a sims string stop by limbsaver. Fits by strewing it into the front stab hole. Nice rig.
3 weeks, 3 days ago
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 - Raleigh, NC
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A: 
This depends on several variables such as where you will be hunting, how you will be hunting, and personal preference. It is suggested to go with the longest stabilizer that you can without getting in the way of maneuvering during your hunt. The longer the stabilizer, the more stabilization it provides. However, some may not be good options for stand/blind hunting due to their length. Once you find one that fits your situation and preferences, you should be able to use it for many, many years to come.
 
Q: 
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How to install it?

1 year, 9 months ago
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A: 
It screws into the front stabilizer hole. Worried that your bow may not have one, if you have to ask. If it doesn't have a stab hole, it won't work.
3 weeks, 3 days ago
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 - Raleigh, NC
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A: 
It just screws in by hand in a hole under your grip in the front of your bow. I would also add a wrist strap.
4 months, 3 weeks ago
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 - Las Vegas, Nv.
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A: 
to install u simply screw it in to the front of bow below hand grip
1 year, 2 months ago
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 - ontario canada
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A: 
There should be a inset-threaded tap on the face of the frame of the bow, below the arrow rest. Screw it in there.
1 year, 5 months ago
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 - St. Louis, MO
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A: 
Screw the stab into your bow riser.
1 year, 9 months ago
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 - MASSACHUSETTS
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2 years, 3 months ago
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A: 
Get a b-stinger and you will think all others are a waste of money. It does what stabs are supposed to do, keeps the weight out front to hold your bow still and takes away that little bit of vibration.
3 weeks, 3 days ago
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 - Raleigh, NC
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A: 
Try NAP apache.Great deal and good quality
1 year, 3 months ago
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 - Rome Ga.
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A: 
Is this to kill vibration or to balance the bow or both ?
1 year, 9 months ago
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 - MASSACHUSETTS
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Q: 
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which size

Details: 
i have a old bear whitetail II compound bow which should i get
3 years, 2 months ago
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A: 
Great older bow. I just finished tuning one up a month ago for a friend who thought it was just too old. Threw on a b-stinger stab, QAD rest and some string and cable leaches and it is a shooter. Got the bow to specs, paper and walk backed tuned and it throws arrows right where you want them.
3 weeks, 3 days ago
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 - Raleigh, NC
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A: 
Stabs are a personel choice --Right now i have a 8 inch x-celerotor on my bow.
1 year, 9 months ago
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 - MASSACHUSETTS
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A: 
I would go with the longer heavier one. But i think its mostly personal preference.
2 years, 3 months ago
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 - Maryland
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A: 
go to Bass Pro Shop and try each one in their shooting range. I personally was not impressed with the more expensive ones.
3 years ago
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 - Millington, Tn
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A: 
Any size will work fine with the bow, in fact, they will make a marked difference. 4.5" will be sufficient, 7" marginally better, but will have to be removed to put your bow in a case.

I use 7" and love it, I don't mind having to take it off to case the bow. Some people find that's too inconvenient.
3 years, 1 month ago
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 - Guntersville, AL
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4 years, 3 months ago
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A: 
Personal preference really. The length and weight determines balance. Therefore the shorter one could be better for one archer, and the longer one better for another. My thought would be if you are having a hard time holding still at full draw get the longer heavier one to try and even out the balance.
2 years, 3 months ago
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 - Maryland
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A: 
Shorter one will work just fine. Yes the longer one will help more with heavier bows with higher draw weights, but will have to be removed to case the bow. Your shot groups will barely have a noticable diffference between the two. Both will signifigantly decrease noise and vibration about equally.

I use the 7" version as I do not mind removing it to case the bow. But the performance difference was minimal. I gave the 4.5" version to my wife and got myself a 7" version. Both work as advertised, with the 7" version my groups are TIGHT, with the 4.5" version I might have been 1/16th of an inch bigger in my groups. Negligable performance increase for an increase in inconvenience. If I had to do it again I'd have stayed with 4.5" I would still kill the deer equally as dead, and still hit the target in the bulls eye.
3 years, 1 month ago
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 - Guntersville, AL
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A: 
it depends on the size of the bow you are shooting. I bought the shorter one because i am female and am shooting a men's youth bow, so the longer one would add to much weight to the front of my bow.
3 years, 11 months ago
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A: 
I prefer the longer one. depends on you and what you like and what you want to spend.
4 years, 2 months ago
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 - lebanon, Indiana
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5 years, 2 months ago
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A: 
The type of bow is not really a factor as to which one to purchase. Its all about being able to balance your bow better and holding still at full draw. The product is great and will reduce vibration and noise regardless of what bow you use it on.
2 years, 3 months ago
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 - Maryland
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A: 
Shorter one will work just fine. Yes the longer one will help more with heavier bows with higher draw weights or heavy vibration, but will have to be removed to case the bow. Your shot groups will barely have a noticable diffference between the two. Both will signifigantly decrease noise and vibration.

I use the 7" version as I do not mind removing it to case the bow. But the performance difference was minimal. I gave the 4.5" version to my wife and got myself a 7" version. Both work as advertised, with the 7" version my groups are TIGHT, with the 4.5" version I might have been 1/16th of an inch bigger in my groups. Negligable performance increase for an increase in inconvenience. If I had to do it again I'd have stayed with 4.5" I would still kill the deer equally as dead, and still hit the target in the bulls eye. But that extra 1/16th of an inch of confidence is staying on my bow since I already paid for it.
3 years, 1 month ago
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 - Guntersville, AL
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4 inch works just fine on almost any size bow
4 years, 3 months ago
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 - Gainesville, GA
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A: 
Either size will work but the larger one will make your bow quieter and you will feel less vibration due to the larger surface area.
4 years, 4 months ago
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