Chris Fry demonstrates the C.O.R.R. (Clamp – Orient – Ram – Retract) principle for close-quarters engagements when you are armed with a carbine. Under what circumstances should you employ it?
One Response to “Carbine Rifle C.O.R.R. Combative Training”
Reload Bolt Lock M4
Rob Pincus looks at two different reload positions with an M4 carbine. One position is efficient, safe, and gets you back in the fight quickly. The other is less efficient and even dangerous. Rob demonstrates reloads in both positions and explains why he believes keeping the carbine in three points of contact with the body while reloading is preferable.Watch Now >>
Problem Solving on the Range: Realistic Engagement of Multiple Threats
Rob Pincus and Deryck Poole work with a student to develop the ability to train realistically for multiple threats. Too often, students on the range just swing between targets instead of training to break their focus on the first threat and truly assess their environment to find and engage any other threats. Related videos: Problem…Watch Now >>
Evolved Trigger Guard Devices as Holsters: Vanguard II
Trigger Guard Devices are seen by some who carry in the appendix position as a minimalist great carry option. The Vanguard II is the most evolved design of this type and offers some very specific features including: a belt loop that holds the gun in a constant position and a fin which protrudes from the…Watch Now >>
Kydex Outside the Waistband Holster
Factors that influence which Kydex outside the waistband holster you prefer include Kydex quality, ride height and cant. Rob Pincus presents another issue that isn’t talked about as much: the percentage of the gun’s profile that is off centerline and being pressed up against the body. When a greater percentage of the gun presses on…Watch Now >>
Very helpful. I did have a bit of a tough time visualizing how different ways an assailant may grab the carbine and make it a contest of strength to perform the first action of clamping. It may require stepping in closer to them if one can’t retract it enough to get under the arm.