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Meet The Inventor

ShotKam was founded in 2010 by David Stewart who wanted to explain the concept of "forward allowance" to his youngest son, Zander. Ten-years-old at the time, Zander was learning how to shoot Skeet before duck season, but was struggling to understanding the concept of leading a target. David wanted to attach a video camera to his shotgun to record each shot and examine the movement; simply standing behind him was not enough.

Launched in 2012, the ShotKam has been providing eye-opening insights to shooters around the world. Our cutting-edge, patented technology was built for shotgun lovers, by shotgun lovers.

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Meet The Inventor

Meet The Inventor

ShotKam was founded in 2010 by David Stewart who wanted to explain the concept of "forward allowance" to his youngest son, Zander. Ten-years-old at the time, Zander was learning how to shoot Skeet before duck season, but was struggling to understanding the concept of leading a target. David wanted to attach a video camera to his shotgun to record each shot and examine the movement; simply standing behind him was not enough.

Launched in 2012, the ShotKam has been providing eye-opening insights to shooters around the world. Our cutting-edge, patented technology was built for shotgun lovers, by shotgun lovers.

Contact Us

Meet The Inventor

ShotKam was founded in 2010 by David Stewart who wanted to explain the concept of "forward allowance" to his youngest son, Zander. Ten-years-old at the time, Zander was learning how to shoot Skeet before duck season, but was struggling to understanding the concept of leading a target. David wanted to attach a video camera to his shotgun to record each shot and examine the movement; simply standing behind him was not enough.

Launched in 2012, the ShotKam has been providing eye-opening insights to shooters around the world. Our cutting-edge, patented technology was built for shotgun lovers, by shotgun lovers.

Contact Us

Development Timeline
Robert Churchill “How to Shoot: Some Lessons in the Science of Shot Gun Shooting” [Third and Revised Edition—1930]
Nearly ninety years ago...

Mr. Churchill advocated the use of slow-motion replay to help guide shooters to better form. He could not possibly have imagined that we would have been able to move the entire “Cine-Camera” production so elegantly to the end of the barrel. We would like to think he would have been an ardent supporter of our work.

2010

Zander, 10 years old, was getting ready for duck season.

He was struggling to hit crossing skeet targets, so his dad decided to mount a video camera to his gun.

All commercially available cameras broke or fell off.

2011

Concept model made from PVC water pipe.

2011

Model based on unintegrated electronics. Very big and weighed 16 ounces.

2012

David Stewart's two sons, Cameron and Zander, testing the first working prototype on Snipe.

2012

First non-anodized production unit of ShotKam.

2016

Zander Stewart at 16-years old. The 2016 model weighed only 5.5 oz and had Wi-Fi for the first time.

2018

Our new 2018 model now records in Full HD, has 4x faster Wi-Fi, 30% longer battery, and videos can be shared from your mobile device.

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