We can’t shoot but we can still train

Keeping the shooting form and muscles in trim.
As well as doing any general exercise to keep active you can put up your bow to do some archery related practise. The training you always meant to do you now have time for perhaps. You can practise your shot routine, and setting the shot. An opportunity to get the correct form sorted out. A mirror is a help in seeing what your form is like. Drawing the bow multiple times whilst following the mental routine of making the shot will help mental and physical form. In turn this helps to automate the shot, and takes some of the chances of gold shyness or other conscious mind interferences away from the good shooting you know you are capable of.

I have been shooting bows on and off since I was ten, the first ones were made from a straightish tree branch with bail twine for a string. I then had an old slazenger split cane long bow which was followed by a Fibreglass recurved training bow. My first experience of proper Archery was in London when I attended a beginners course along with Jackie who later became my wife. We moved to Jersey in the channel islands and joined an archery club there, we shot two ore three times a week and competed in tournaments collecting a phew medals along the way. When we moved back to Wales, archery was sidelined for about 15 years until our eldest decided to tack up the sport. I shot at Colwyn Bowmen for while, then helped get Dyffryn Nantlle Archers established. Qualified as a Level 1 coach and went on to become a level 2 coach. Took part in a comp or three attaining two seconds and a third. Left DNA for personal reasons and became one of the founder members of Red Dragon Archers along with Roy Slinger the Chairman. I spend most of my time on the range coaching now rather than shooting, Not always from choice, I still enjoy shooting my Compound and the gold medal I picked up at the Gwynedd Bowmen Worcester recently was a shock considering the lack of practice I have had recently.