Self-defense is all about stopping power, or stopping an attacker from being dangerous to you. Michael Janich shows you the difference between being effective with a knife and being efficient. Being efficient involves targeting the parts of an attacker’s body that allow him to pose a threat to you. He highlights the primary target areas that you should know about. The first includes the muscles and flexor tendons in the forearm that activate and control the fingers. Damaging these will affect your target’s ability to grip his weapon. Next are the biceps and triceps in the upper arm. If you can eliminate these two muscles, your attacker will not be able to bend and extend his elbow. The last area is the quadriceps muscle in the leg. By slicing this muscle, you take away the leg’s ability to support the body’s weight.
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 >>
Rob Pincus explains the advantages of a muzzle low ready position, especially in an extreme close quarters situation. The low ready position allows for more efficiency and consistency when moving into a shooting position and for dramatically more control if your rifle is ever grabbed by an attacker.Watch Now >>
Old-school thinking held that if a tourniquet were used on an extremity wound, the injured person would lose that limb. That has been shown to be incorrect, and tourniquets are now in the first-aid kits of medics on battlefields and streets worldwide.Watch Now >>
Ankle Holsters offer one unique advantage for defensive firearms carry, as they place your defensive tool in a location that most people do not think to look. Danny Pieratti prefers ankle carry and demonstrates proper presentation from that position in this video.Watch Now >>