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.
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.
What should you do if someone notices you're armed? For one thing, stay calm. And then follow these proven steps.
A thoughtful and balanced video review of Handgun Training for Personal Protection. Find out why this book, by author Richard Mann, is essential reading for anyone interested in concealed carry or handgun training for home defense.
Joseph Terry answers the question: "My CCW instructor used the term “dual force” but did not explain it. What does it mean?"