4 new from $220.93

Martin Threshold Bow Set

4.4 out of 5 stars 49 customer reviews
| 16 answered questions

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30-40 Pounds Size Chart
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  • Speed 305fps,
  • Let Off 75 percent,
  • Brace height 6.9in.,
  • Axle length 36.75in.
  • This item is not for sale in some specific zip codes
4 new from $220.93
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Product Description

The Adventure Series Threshold is a full size hunting bow, featuring a lightweight, durable riser and powerful limbs capable of achieving 310 FPS! The M-Pro machined aluminum single cam system includes a full set of interchangeable modules that allow adjustment from 25" – 31" (50#, 70# adult model) and 23.5" - 29" (40# youth model) in one inch increments without affecting draw weight. Draw weight is adjustbale down 10# from peak weight.

This bow comes to you with everything you need to start shooting today. Included a Mantis Rest,Twist Lock 6-arrow Quiver and a Fiber optic Striker Sight.

Introduce yourself to hunting adventure today, with the Adventure Series Threshold.

Product Details

  • Shipping Information: View shipping rates and policies
  • Domestic Shipping: Item can be shipped within U.S.
  • International Shipping: This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
  • ASIN: B006JCUS7S
  • Item model number: A63XX-XH-parent
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (49 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #414,472 in Sports & Outdoors (See Top 100 in Sports & Outdoors)

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By FM on February 24, 2010
Size: 60-70 Pounds
I bought the bow from sportsman's guide. It has a good riser and metal cams. It has an issue with the cam stop were it can rotate past the stop point and this can be dangerous because if it does the cam will get stuck leaving the limbs compressed. I had this happen to me the first time I shot it, easy enough to fix just be aware of it. It is an old style bow meaning the limbs are not parallel and it can jump out of your hand if you are new at shooting a bow like me. The sight ring cover is cheap plastic and will not take a beating. The arrow rest is a drop away rest but not fully confined would be better off with a whisker biscuit.

So now that I made it sound like a piece of crap consider this, the cam stop problem is easily fixed and the bow is 206 dollars with the sportsman's guide club discount. I replaced the sight with a $30 5 pin sight, the drop away rest with a $40 used fully confined drop away rest and added an extra washer to the cam stop bolt to extend its length, plus a $30 stabilizer and bingo for $306 plus tax I have a very accurate 70# bow with all the fixings.

I recommend this bow to anyone who wants to start with bow shooting and is on a budget like me. You will get an exceptional 70# bow that is very accurate, powerful and best of all affordable.
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I was in the market for a Compound Bow that was reasonably priced, yet also integrated some of the newer technology and the Martin Threshold is almost too good to be true.

As $200, it is IMPOSSIBLE and probably ignorant to try and compare it with similar boss on the market simply because neither Bowtech, nor PSE as well as others make a Compound Bow with these features at this price.

The Bow itself is strong Aluminum, ergonomically comfortable and has a beautiful camo finish.

It comes with a decent rest ($15 alone for the cheapest one at a retail store), a sight ($17), a quiver ($20), as well as the standard stabilizer bar. Therefore it's almost as if the Bow itself is selling for around $150, which is the price of a decent youth bow.

It breaks down easily (if you know anything about Compound Bows) and is easy to adjust.

I understand others' complaints about wanting better instructions, but what everyone should do (the proper, safe and intelligent thing to do) is go to your nearest Archery store/Dealer and have a professional measure your Draw Length (the 60-70lb version adjusts from 26-31"), as too many people have difficulty with their equipment because of this simple factor. They can also help you adjust draw weight as well as your sight preferences.

Shooting this Bow is much like shooting my Bowtech, which cost more than 3 times as much.

It goes without saying that you need to purchase a caliper release w/T-strap, unless you honestly can pull 60-70lbs of concentrated pressure on the 1/4 inch area of skin between your pointer and middle fingers.

Overall this is a No-brained purchase for first time Bow owners, or anyone looking for an exceptional Bow at an amazing price.

Hopefully this helps and reminds buyers to review the product with logic and common sense and avoid spoiled, entitled remarks that have nothing to do with qulity and value.
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I got the 60-70# version. I'm a total noob in archery so I'm still learning as I go along.

The bow came partially assembled. I had to finish building it myself. Assembly instructions were rather brief, installation of the sight was not explained at all. Fortunately, it was not too hard to figure it out by myself. The biggest problem was that the allen wrench needed to install the sight was omitted from the package (all other wrenches were included) and none of my ~20 allen wrenches fit the bolts perfectly. To all other noob bow builders out there, the "knee" of the cable guard is supposed to go at an angle to the main plane of the bow: it's main purpose is to keep cables out of the way of the fletching on arrows (it's not at all obvious from included instructions.)

It is preset to 70# and draw length of 30". I had to adjust both presets down. Adjusting draw weight was (relatively) easy - all I had to do was turn some bolts. They were tight at first and it takes some effort to move them. Once they start moving, it gets easier.

Reducing the draw length is more difficult. To do that, it's necessary to swap a piece of the cam. That piece is held by two bolts, which are mostly occluded by the limb of the bow. You have to turn the cam, somehow hold it in the turned position (I ended up sticking a big screwdriver in it), and then unscrew the bolts. Replacement pieces are included for draw lengths of 26" to 32". The 26" piece did not fit properly at all, and I had to shave some plastic off the 27" piece with a knife to be able to screw the bolts back in. The manual also informs me that I can adjust the draw length in half-inch increments, but the only way to do that is to take it to a bow shop and to take off the string.
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I was shooting a recurve bow when I danced with the option of buying a compound. My worry was spending $500+ on a bow and not liking it. After a few weeks of research I found the Martin Threshold and bought it. It arrived well enough. Had to take it to a bow tech for them to install the correct pull length piece in for me. Once that was all set I took it out for a spin. Instantly fell in love. Once I had everything dialed in it shot great groups. I actually almost robin hooded last week with it. I think I would have if i didn't switch to an easy pull point. But nevertheless the bow shoots straight and true. I did make some adjustments listed below. Not including arrows, arm guard and rest I paid about $300. Not that bad for a starter bow that i plan on keeping a few years before I hand down to my nephew.

Arrow rest - The one that came with the bow ruined a lot of my vanes so I changed to a whisker biscuit.
Sight - Its good enough, but with a little ingenuity and my friend's broken sight I added two more pins to it and now it's a 5 pin sight.

Peep sight - IMO using a sight without a peep sight is almost pointless. You can't tell if you're torquing the bow.
Grip - I put camo tape around the grip for a more comfortable feel.
Kisser Button
String Suppressors
Bow Sling

I would highly recommend this bow to anyone who has to make a cost conscious decision when buying a bow. Its a great bow and if you get it tuned properly and dialed in correctly you will be shooting some really nice groups. My only regret, not getting the 60-70# bow =)
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