We all like shortcuts, right? Buying gear isn’t a shortcut, but increasing Myelin production might be the closest thing to a shooting skill shortcut we can get – as long as it is paired with efficient training.
There are some interesting lessons to be learned from shooting and/or training with your eyes closed.
The 2nd Amendment is a right – but it is also a responsibility.
Ever thought, “That’s so easy I could do it with my eyes closed.” I thought that about the Texas LTC test – so I passed the test with my eyes closed.
When accuracy counts with a rifle, using something to brace off of is critical.
If you aren’t trained AND aware of your surroundings, you shouldn’t carry a firearm.
A counter ambush is a well timed attack on a criminal who has already initiated an altercation – a well timed counter ambush could mean the difference between life and death.
I used to be a criminal, but then I took a bullet to the knee.
Deliberate practice is the key to improving – here are some of my lessons learns and tips for becoming a better shooter, lessons learned from over 212 of training in 2018.
Training in a single target firing line isn’t as fun, but it’s better than nothing.
No one survived a gunfight and wished they had less ammo in their gun.
The Doubles Drill is an excellent drill for all handgun shooters looking to shoot quickly and accurately.
Beware fake teachers – they exist everywhere, but they are especially common in the martial arts world.
While we hope we never have to apply these skills, it’s best to understand what goes into a gunfight so we can better prepare ourselves.
The key to shooting the Texas Star is a combination of speed, accuracy, and the correct order.
Firearms are incredibly simple mechanical devices, full-auto firearms are no different.
The RSO/RO/SO has a multifaceted job – they’re there to enforce the event’s rules, but most importantly, they’re there to keep everyone safe.
Stop making excuses and come to a local club shooting match – they’re a great way to get better.
In order to be effective at dry fire practice, there has to be a method to the madness. This is my dry fire method.
Believing you’re better at shooting because you bought a particular firearm instead of a different firearm is toxic to the firearms community.