Jeff Mullenmeister of Minnesota Firearms Training Academy offers practical advice for a situation that off-duty law-enforcement officers experience. What should you do when you’re out in public with your significant other or family and encounter someone you have arrested in the past? Jeff suggests a code-word system that he breaks down into two categories: one for those he’s arrested for misdemeanor offenses and he’s not really expecting trouble from, and the other for people who’ve committed more serious crimes or who have threatened him.
During self-defense preparation, we want to integrate concepts that apply to both armed and unarmed situations. What techniques should we spend time training to deal with the human weapon system? PDN Managing Editor Rob Pincus sits down with Dr. Robert Smith of the Direct Action Medical Network, who discusses the concept of self-defense pressure points.Watch Now >>
If you have ever been in a fight, you know there is a high probability that it will end upon the ground. Learning to shoot from other than standing in a perfect stance is a critical skill set for self-defense, but is often not allowed on any ranges. In this video, Gander Mountain Academy InstructorWatch Now >>
Guest presenter Steve Aryan of Grey Fox Reviews demonstrates a product that’s useful for rifle shooters who travel and need to break their rifle down into two pieces. You might need to break down a rifle or AR pistol for an airplane flight, or for shorter trips to and from the range when you wantWatch Now >>
Exsanguination (bleeding out) is the leading cause of death in traumatic injuries. The recent and ongoing wars have proven that tourniquets save lives. They take up little room on a vest or duty belt, and can even be carried in a pocket. If you carry a gun, you should also carry a tourniquet. The lifeWatch Now >>
FOR ANY DISASTER
NATURAL OR MANMADE