In recent years, the importance of psychological skills training (PST) has been recognized, and the number of athletes using psychological training strategies has increased. The research and applied aspects of sports psychology in recent years has generated a sense of realization among shooters also that they should work on their psychological credentials to improve their performance at national and international levels. Physical skills, physical fitness and psychological skills are the building blocks of a complete athlete who produces outstanding sports performances. At the top level of the sport, where many athletes have equal physical ability, the difference between a great and a good performance or between winning and losing is often related to mental abilities, rather than physical. Indeed, at any level of competition the psychological component can become a critical factor of success. There are many examples where a less (physically) skilled player has often succeeded over his or her more skilled opponents due to being better mentally prepared or ‘psyched up’ for the game. Moreover, in today’s professional and semi-professional sports, the thin line between winning and losing is becoming progressively thinner. This increasing performance density creates massive pressure. Thus, it is not surprising that in recent years, the importance of psychological skills training (PST) has been recognized, and the number of athletes using psychological training strategies has increased.