Holster retention is an important concept to grasp, whether you open or concealed carry. Here is a look at some general concepts on holster retention.
Time and ammo are precious commodities, so when you have the chance to practice shooting you want to maximize your investment.
For the best handgun tactics in a gunfight, use cover – just don’t hug it too close.
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.