One of the worst restrictions we may have to operate under, due to indoor shooting range rules, is one that limits our pace of fire. Delivering a rapid, multiple-shot string of fire to the high center chest area at distances of nine to 15 feet is what we will most likely need to do in a defensive encounter. If we can’t fire more than one round per second at a range, we can still practice for this scenario. Here’s how.
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 >>
Brain Sabol discusses the importance of defensive firearms training for a 360 degree world, even on a typical square range. Brian offers some ideas for how you can train more realistically even when your live-fire options don’t include 360 degrees.Watch Now >>
Student alert! If your defensive firearms instructor is not giving you an integrated system of firearm manipulation techniques but rather a set of unconnected techniques that don't integrate well together, don't reinforce each other, and don't contribute to your efficiency by being consistent with one another, you need to challenge those techniques.Watch Now >>