Today’s guns come off the assembly line theoretically ready to fire. In reality most guns require a break-in period to allow parts to mesh together and result in a gun that functions reliably. PDN Contributor Grant Cunningham shares his gun break-in procedure so you can learn how to break in a handgun, which is quick, easy to do, and allows the parts to burnish themselves before the gun is taken to the range and tested for functioning.
Shooting steel targets is a great way to train rapidly without having to worry about the wind or weather affecting paper targets, or worry about replacing targets. Just spray paint the steel target once in awhile to clean it up, and you’ll know where your hits are going. Even if you don’t paint it, theWatch Now >>
One of the biggest myths about home defense is that the sound of a homeowner racking a round into the chamber of a tactical shotgun will magically scare away any bad guys. Rob Pincus is on the range not just to debunk this myth, but also to explain what your home-defense and tactical shotgun plansWatch Now >>
In this expanded video, Jay Musselman, owner of Professional Lock, discusses the first line of security for doors: the deadbolt. Jay gives a detailed analysis of various deadbolts from low to high quality, how they work, what features they offer, and where their weak points are. One step to hardening your home against break-ins isWatch Now >>