The NGO is urging supporters to get a team together and join them for an exceptional simulated game shooting experience at Six Mile Bottom
The National Gamekeepers’ Organisation (NGO) has joined forces with the famous Six Mile Bottom Shoot in Suffolk to offer teams an exceptional simulated game shooting experience and in the process raise import funds for the NGO.
The NGO Team Flush, which is being held on Saturday 4th May, is being generously hosted by Richard and Jackie Clarke, who run the Six Mile Bottom shoot in Newmarket. The ground provides the very best simulated game shooting in the country – even offering a full line of sunken grouse butts.
This wonderful experience will give teams an opportunity of shooting 600 clays across six different locations including high partridge, pigeon, ducks pheasants and walked up with drives being selected on the day according to the weather conditions.
Although the event offers perfect out-of-season practice for keen sportsmen and women, the event aims to be a fun-filled occasion, where friends can compete with one another to test their skills at shooting clays on this challenging ground.
Tim Weston, the NGO’s Development Officer (south) said, “I would urge our supporters to get a team together and join us at Six Mile Bottom. The day promises some excellent shooting as well being a very sociable occasion. Importantly, it will help to raise important funds for the work of the NGO.”
The event at Six Mile Bottom Shoot in Suffolk on Saturday 4th May, will run from 9.30 to 3.00pm. Food and refreshments will be available on the day and pre-booking is essential. The fee is £300 per team.
To book a place, please visit the NGO website on: www.nationalgamekeepers.org.uk
Notes to Editors:
The National Gamekeepers’ Organisation: The National Gamekeepers’ Organisation (NGO) represents the gamekeepers of England and Wales. The NGO defends and promotes gamekeeping and gamekeepers and works to ensure high standards throughout the profession. The National Gamekeepers’ Organisation was founded in 1997 by a group of gamekeepers who felt that keepering was threatened by public misunderstanding and poor representation. Today, there are 13,000 members of the National Gamekeepers’ Organisation. www.nationalgamekeepers.org.uk