Here is my rather lengthly after action report of the Combative Pistol course I recently attended. This class is a must for anyone who owns a gun for self defense. It will level you up and change the way you think about self defense.
Just an average Joe who loves to geek out on firearm mechanics and ballistics.
Training how you fight is an idea I really like and can get behind. However, it’s not possible to always put it into practice during live fire at range sessions, training classes or competitive events.
With all the growth in gun ownership in the first half of 2020, I’ve seen several people encourage new gun owners to get professional training while others suggest it’s not necessary. I’m all for getting some training, the post explains why.
I can’t imagine anyone suggesting that cleaning and maintaining firearms is silly and unnecessary. At the same time, I’m certain that others have different suggestions in regards to what is sufficient and necessary. Here is what I do. Most of the time.
There seems to be rise in soon to be first time female gun owners asking for advice on a first handgun. Rather than continuing to provide advice from my perspective, I’m going to share my wife’s top picks.
Have you considered or do you carry a .44 Magnum revolver for self defense? If so, have you considered the differences between .44 Special and .44 Magnum for self defense applications. I’ve given it some thought and here are my opinions.
This is possibly my worst review so far. Mostly because I have just a hair more than zero experience with body armor. Even so, these are my first impressions on the AR500 Armor Testudo Gen 2 and their Level III+ body armor.
The Smith & Wesson 329PD revolver is something else. It’s also a stunning extremely smooth shooting revolver with .44 Special. It’s a stunning wrist punishing beast perfect for those who hate their hands/wrists with .44 Remington Magnum.
The Kimber Hunter Pro (exclusive to Cabela’s) chambered for 6.5mm Creedmoor is a really light, accurate, and easy to shoot bolt-action rifle. Even though we ran into some issues, Kimber made it right, and seems like this rifle is ready for next deer season.
Purchasing a silencer is quite involved. It takes time, money, and a bit of legal gymnastics in addition to passing background checks. Yes, there is more than one background check involved. Still, it’s not an impossible task.