Concealed carry training in gun safety, marksmanship and legal issues is the pathway to the “not guilty” verdict we want to hear at the end of a month-long court case. Here is how it works.
Buying a gun and ammo is just the first small step. Perfecting your skills and nerve in a threatening situation is key to your safety. Concealed carry training will get you there.
Mas Ayoob’s latest work, Deadly Force, hits the ten ring on personal protection and the aftermath of a defensive gun use. Like his perennial classic, In the Gravest Extreme, it’s simply required reading for anyone who carries concealed.
Our friend Jeff Quinn over at (www.gunblast.com) says he doesn't do many book reviews. But when he got his hands on a copy of the Gun Digest Shooter's Guide to Concealed Carry, written by Jorge Amselle, he felt a recommendation was in order.
It’s not enough to own a gun and shoot it a few times a year. To be prepared to defend yourself and your family, regular handgun shooting practice is a must. Get the most from those sessions.
When it comes to training with a handgun, sometimes less is more.
In the stress of a gunfight, sympathetic muscle response can cause you to unintentionally fire your weapon. Here’s how to avoid it.
Professional operators constantly train, civilian shooters should obtain this same mindset when it comes to self-defense. Here are three skill sets with shooting drills that are certain to improve a shooter's capabilities when it matters most.
Rob Pincus finished up the 2013 training year in Arizona, a state where you are not required to have any training before you can carry a defensive firearm. Two of Rob's Advanced Pistol Handling students share their thoughts on the need for concealed carry training in this video.