The Magyar Hungarian horse bow is best noted for its smooth draw and extremely smooth release with fantastic craftsmanship in its finish. The straighter limbs produce less string to bow shock, allowing the archer to maintain consistent shooting. It has a smooth draw to 30".
XXlb @ 28". For every inch past 28 add 5lb on your fingers.
Colour may vary please choose options to see available bow colour
Our Magyar Hungarian horse bow is perfect for people who want a powerful bow with smooth draw all the way through the shot. This range also has reinforced limb tips.
Arrow pass is placed for left and right-handed as standard.
A stunning Magyar Horse bow by Istvan Toth - Pure Hungarian Power.
FREE BOW BAG WITH EVERY TOTH BOW
HOW TO STRING A HORSE BOW
String using the traditional step through method shown in the video below - be careful not to twist your limbs while stringing as this will void any warranty.
ABOUT ISTVAN TOTH
As a young boy, when asked what he would like to become when he grew up, Istvan would answer, "I will be an Indian." The Indian culture fascinated him and as he grew up he discovered the similar nomadic culture of his own ancestors in Hungary. The horse tribes known as the Huns and/or Magyars were notorious for their skills as archers and dedicated warriors.
When Istvan got older, late teens to early twenties, he began to learn dressage. Dressage is a technique used by equestrians to control their horse by leg and hip movement and centre of balance.
He became well versed and starts to compete in the sport. As Istvan gets into his thirties he moves to the country, still interested in archery and the nomadic lifestyle he begins to build bows. His first bow is an English longbow. Soon he learns of a Hungarian man by the name of Lajos Kassai, a master of horseback archery. Being a horseman himself, Istvan becomes very excited about the sport and begins making his first horse bow. With time he perfects the craft and starts producing much sought after horse bows.
Istvan has been building horse bows for over 20 years now and though most horse bowyers focus primarily on archery, Istvan still considers himself a horseman first and an archer second. He lives in small town on the Hungarian Slovenian border called Kercaszomor.