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Excellent condition, asking $500.00
  • Patented Frontal String Technology for compact design
  • Reverse Draw optimizes arrow speed
  • MIM Talon Ultra Light Trigger
  • CNC Machined Riser with Integrated Cocking Rope Groove
  • 4x 32mm Multi-Reticle crossbow scope 


The revolutionary design of the Vision 175 from Horton incorporates frontal string design to produce one of the most compact and powerful hunting crossbows available. The reversed limb design makes the Vision much narrower than traditional crossbows making it the perfect choice for hunting from a treestand or a ground blind. The compact balanced design coupled with the blazing 325 fps arrow velocity makes the Vision 175 one deadly hunting weapon. Included in the package with the crossbow is the vision cocking sled, 4x 32mm illuminated multi-reticle scope, Hunter Elite quiver, and three 20" arrows with practice points and broad heads.

Features 

 
  • Patented Frontal String Technology for Compact Design 
  • Reverse Draw Limb Optimizes Speed, Stealth, and Balance 
  • CNC Machined Wheels with Dual Ball Bearings
  • CH Arm Equipped for In-the-field String Replacement 
  • Aluminum Barrel adds Strength and Precision
  • Dual Sided Safety Design
  • Ambidextrous Monte Carlo Cheek Rest
  • MIM Talon Ultra Light Trigger
  • High Performance Synthetic String And Cables


Technical Information 
 
  • Speed: 325 fps
  • Kinetic Energy: 85 ft-lbs
  • Draw Weight: 175 lb. 
  • Power Stroke: 12-3/4" 
  • Overall Length: 34-1/2"
  • Axle to Axle Width: 19"
  • Weight: 8 lbs
  • Bolt Length: 20" 
  • Sights: Illuminated 4x 32mm Scope
  • Sight Battery: CR 2032 (included)


Package Contents
  • 4x 32mm Multi-Reticle Crossbow Scope with Scope Mounting Kit
  • Hunter Elite 3-arrow Quiver
  • Three 20" Crossbow Bolts with field points and broad heads
  • Cocking sled

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  • Your Responses - Share & Have Fun :)

    • Chocolate peanut butter stout is back on tap at the Boathouse in Ely.    A little thinner than last year but still a treat!
    • Surface water temps in Ely are 69-71 on the lakes we visited.  I think that’s a really fast warm up though and the actual spawning depth temps are lower.  I haven’t seen any bass bedding activity and the 18-19 inch smallies I’ve been catching are all fat and egg laden.     They’re sitting deeper than usual this time of year too.  The walleyes are are still shallow.
    • Pumper don't forget to register your bird.
    • Had 3 long beards come out gobbl8ng and running but not to me.  Had them all fired up but they obviously had another destination in mind.
    • I didn’t know grackles fished either.  Interesting. 
    • Was checking back to see you with a bird pic @Borch
    • So this is not a new thing!  Interesting.  I keep finding more and more complex behavior in so many of these "dumb" animals!  So many of them are anything but dumb.
    • When I was a kid, we used to have a pond in our yard. We would keep fish and minnows in there. The grackles would clean in out! We had to resort to putting a cover over it.
    • Last Thursday on a visit to my sister in Rock Rapids IA, we made a circuit through the Island Park there.  At the low dam just past the former railroad bridge which is now a walking path we saw a group of grackles fishing at the edge of the white water where it ran against the rocks at the shore line.  There probably were a dozen or so all told moving back and forth and some on the rocks at the other shore line.  In something like half an hour or less we saw various of the birds bring out minnows and eat them on the shore to a total of at least 8.  They also contested for the better fishing spots and tried to horn in on other birds' catches;   they would fly out to quite a bit up on shore with a catch to eat it there. I never expected to see grackles fishing.  I never heard of that before, but then it wouldn't be the first time I didn't know about something relatively common.