A FUN WAY TO TEACH THE BASICS
Skopecam is the perfect excuse to get the kids outside and into learning safe rifle handling skills. Use Skopecam to see exactly what they are aiming at before pulling the trigger. Push record to capture those special memories! Fun for all ages and skill levels.
CHALLENGE YOUR FRIENDS & FOES
Record those long shots or big game kills and send the footage direct from your phone to your mates to let them know who is Top Dog.
Analyse footage of missed shots to work out what went wrong when sighting in your scope or do product reviews of new scopes out on the market for your hunting blog.
Make a movie epic for the big screen at home. Capture the shot in slo-mo. The options are almost limitless!
What customers are saying
Hemi Hoskins on Apr 16, 2017
Great for teaching.
Great product I have been using it to help teach my nieces how to shoot, can see what they are seeing which is hugely helpful when giving them pointers, have also used well taking photos of animals, nice and easy to set up and use on a range of rifles I have
Brendon Malcolm on Mar 08, 2017
Very happy with my Skopecam. Is easy to mount and great for capturing hunting experiences at crunch time. Have even noticed I am able to relax more in the shot and, has been great for training my 5-year old son how to shoot. Great team to deal with. Thanks!
Tim Dunn on Mar 06, 2017
CAPTURE THE HUNT
Great product & well made, can be used on the 22 or the 308 to capture the hunt, makes the story easier to tell when you get home. Good guys to deal with & quick delivery. Cheers Skopecam
In the Beginning
The family farm in Owaka, New Zealand.
I’d been a good boy all year, and Santa had rewarded my virtue with a shiny new iPhone 4. None of my old brick phones could record video like this thing could: 720p, 30fps, 48 kHz stereo audio. Glorious.
So when my cousin Tim and I went out to snipe some bunnies in the back paddock with our trusty .22s (a Christmas tradition), we tried recording a few kills through the scope. The footage was awful—impossible to focus, impossible to keep still.
Using the materials at hand (scraps of cardboard from the Christmas bon-bons box and some paddle-pop sticks), we forged a makeshift contraption to hold my iPhone firmly in place while we shot. The thing was ugly. It fell apart in twenty minutes. I got a splinter. But it worked—we played the footage of Tim nailing a hare from 200 metres until New Years Eve.
Skopecam was born.