When you consider how you set up your home defense shotgun, you should be aware of the specs that make it optimal for close-quarters defensive situations. Rob Pincus discusses the components that he thinks are best suited for your home. He explains everything from the length of your barrel to the various options you have for the top and bottom of the gun like sights and flashlights. Ideally, you should think about getting a shotgun with a short barrel, an extended tube, a short stock with recoil absorption and an accessory rail for a secondary light or laser.
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: ProblemWatch 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 >>
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 >>
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 onWatch Now >>