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Pulsar brings home Gold in the Predator Xtreme Reader's Choice Awards
(MANSFIELD, TEXAS) – Pulsar is proud to announce the readers of Predator Xtreme Magazine have
chosen the Pulsar brand as the 2017 Gold Award winner in the category of
Night Vision/Thermal. It is a huge honor to be recognized by avid
hunters and readers of one of the most renowned predator hunting
magazines as the industry standard for night vision and thermal imaging.
“It is a huge honor to be selected by Predator Xtreme’s readers as a
leader in the field of night vision and thermal imaging technology. We
hope our products continue to get the job done for law enforcement,
surveillance and hunters alike”, said Sellmark James Sellers.
Pulsar provides advanced optics in a wide array of options for law
enforcement, security, home defense and hunting applications. Pulsar
strives to deliver the latest optical technology with the highest
quality possible. Products include: thermal imaging and digital night
vision monoculars and riflescopes, night vision binoculars and goggles,
rangefinders, IR flashlights and other accessories.
We would like to thank all our team, dedicated fans and partners and the members of the Jury for this meaningful recognition.
The Great British Shooting Awards are a new and exclusive event
designed to evaluate the people and companies who have worked for years
to keep the industry ticking. This event became a new showcase for the
products, organisations and people that inspire the shooting industry.
The awards are truly universal, combining nominations from the gun
trade, votes from the shooting public, and the opinions of our panel of
industry expert judges. Winners were announced on 16 February 2019 at
the Great British Shooting Show.
The Night vision/ Thermal product of the year category was dedicated
for the products at the forefront of the NV revolution, including image
intensifier, digital and thermal. Pulsar Trail XP50 Thermal Rifle Scope
was awarded as a product that really innovated and pushed the boundaries
on all fours through the nastiest tangled scrub you could imagine, I
quietly wove my bow through the branches. Just moments earlier, I’d
spotted a massive Hungarian razorback boar meandering through the
timber. Thinking it might follow a nearby game trail, I set up to
No sooner had I eased into an opening and nocked an arrow than I
heard a twig snap. In the dark shadows ahead, I glimpsed gleaming tusks
and brownish-grey hair. As the giant boar scurried toward me, I drew and
waited. Seconds passed and by the time he knew I was there, we were eye
to eye at just 12 metres.
I’d heard stories about the thick plate covering the razorback’s
vitals, so I wasn’t comfortable with taking a head-on chest shot. Then
it happened: the boar spun and I released. Hitting behind the ribcage
and angling forward, my arrow penetrated deep into the animal’s vitals.
With a shrill squeal, he bolted for cover. Ten minutes later, I took up
the sparse blood trail to discover my trophy boar lying motionless just
50 metres away.
First introduced in Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba as exotic
livestock in the early 1990s, wild hogs have not only adapted well to
the prairie climate, but many have also escaped captivity and bred at an
alarming rate (see “Hog history”). As a result, most landowners and
wildlife managers now regard these prairie pigs as an invasive nuisance.
For hunters looking to put a little pork on their fork, however, wild
boars make for an exceptional free-range sporting opportunity—all year