The more I grow as an armed self defender the more I realize I need to level up my first aid skills. I’ve put a kit together, but I don’t know enough to objectively evaluate it. As such, I’m asking for help. How would you rate my kit?
Just an average Joe who loves to geek out on firearm mechanics and ballistics.
The Burris Fullfield TAC30 Tactical kit is a good value and looks cool, but it’s not as functional as it would seem. It’s not a bad buy, but I’ve got some suggestions that will keep more money in the wallet or get more bang for the buck.
A few weeks ago I shared my wife’s top 3 handgun list. That list generated a bit of discussion and folks got curious about her favorite rifles. Hence, my wife’s top 3 rifles list.
It seems like a lot of folks who never considered becoming gun owners before are now on the fence and many are asking if they should pull the trigger. I’d like to encourage them, but they need to arrive at that decision themselves.
My love affair with the VP9 continues. Changing things up with a little RMR action has only made things a little spicier. I am looking forward to future dates at the range and at competitions with it.
It’s time to add up to $25 worth of goodness to the budget survival kit. This month I’m suggesting a choice between throwing some calories in the kit or a bit of cash.
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.
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.