Because it's a farther shot they will have to use their sights and excellent trigger control.  There's a spill-over benefit to this far target shot which goes well beyond the scope of just shooting on the move.  In fact, we're not necessarily teaching the student to shoot far-hard targets on the move.  The indirect benefit, which often surfaces to the prime benefit, is manifesting and honing in their skill of getting the sight alignment more rigorously aligned because the movement forces this closed-loop feedback of aligning the sight and then getting a better sight picture. When that crisp fleeting moment of sight alignment sight picture occurs they have to break the shot on command and not have an ugly dash.  This makes trigger mechanics much more difficult because there is a smaller window of opportunity to break the shot.  As noted in the video it's a great time to illuminate these fundamentals and let them explore for themselves their ability to use sight alignment and trigger control on this far target to hone in those skill sets.

After they have connected a few more repetitions it is a great time to now show them how they're moving slow as pond water.  You can modify the drill to where the students start from compressed ready, then run to the second position, set up, get sequenced and break the shot on target. Again, this is self-exploration for each student. They may very well find that for the farther, more difficult targets, they're better off running, decelerating to a stop, depending on the context of the situation, and extending out to a stable platform and shooting there from.

It is important to stress that this is an area of self-exploration. This would be the time to explore and understand the limits of their skills.

Video of Sample Class Related to This Block

The sample videos below are to help you see how this instruction is actually taught. Now, this is not the only way to instruct, but it is shown to give you an example.