With the exception of the square range, defensive shooting is seldom a belt-buckle-to-belt-buckle affair. Perhaps you’ve been injured in a lower extremity or are on the ground dealing with a suspect. Knowing how to get an empty weapon back in the fight from a kneeling or sitting position adds indispensable techniques to your tactical toolbox.
If you spend all of your time on the range shooting at a static, one-dimensional target at a known range, with no movement you are not getting you’re the most bang for your buck. In the real world, bad guys do not stand still, and neither should you. You may need to move to coverWatch 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 >>
Why carry a backup gun? Because nothing man-made is 100% reliable. Make no mistake, Murphy is alive, well and along for the ride, and a malfunction will probably happen at the worst possible time. Rob Pincus discusses issues surrounding dropping the primary, then demonstrates a drill that includes transitioning when the primary reaches slide lockWatch Now >>
Rob Pincus discusses the errors that can be created when shooters training on static targets spend too much time, effort and energy trying to isolate their firearm unrealistically from moving at all while shooting. Real fights are dynamic and your target is very unlikely to be completely still. Having a smooth trigger press while maintainingWatch Now >>