In Part 1 on this topic, I suggested that keeping a good eye on your environment and getting your hand on the gun early — what I call the “Good Ready” — was preferable for armed citizens over trying to depend on a fast draw in a life-threatening situation. That raised a few hackles.
Here’s a way you may be able to avoid having to use your handgun in self-defense, thanks to a simple trick that costs less than $30.
In the stress of a gunfight, sympathetic muscle response can cause you to unintentionally fire your weapon. Here’s how to avoid it.
Just because you wear corrective lenses doesn't mean you can't hit the broadside of a barn. Follow these handgun shooting tips to overcome less-than-perfect eyesight.
Here are 3 reasons why you should take the "Good Ready" approach rather than rely on quick draw when it comes time to defend yourself with a handgun.
It’s too windy, or it’s cold or raining too hard to go out and practice. The truth of the matter is, whether hunting or competing, long-distance shooters can’t always depend on blue bird skies. To win in nasty conditions, your gun training can't be called for bad weather.
How a do-it-yourself project on a Colt Python turned into a career path as a revolver gunsmith, firearms instructor and book author.
Rob Pincus goes over some basics of every man's most nerve-racking form of concealed carry—appendix carry. Learn how it's done and why you should give it a try.
What should you do if someone notices you're armed? For one thing, stay calm. And then follow these proven steps.