Top Shot Champion Chris Cheng demonstrates for beginners how to properly grip a semi-auto pistol. Firearm instructors and experienced shooters are encouraged to watch and share these tips with newcomers to the shooting sports.
Posts Tagged ‘Handgun Training’
Getting hits at close range in a battle with a felon is the single most likely gun fighting skill you will be called upon to execute. For those of us that have experienced such a battle, it is unforgettable. The action has been called the Tyranny of the Moment.
I know the Shooter’s Log has many readers that carry. Perhaps it is because your state allows open or constitutional carry
It’s easy to become dogmatic when it comes to our shooting techniques and gear. The Internet is in a constant state
If you are not a fan of laser trainers, either you haven’t had the opportunity to try one or you somehow had the wrong opportunity. A laser trainer is the ideal tool
Female readers of the Shooter’s Log can pick up some useful tips from world-champion shooters and Babes with Bullets instructors Kay Miculek and Lena Miculek-Afentul,
Guest post by Mike Seeklander, owner of Shooting-Performance LLC.
This should get your attention: Train wrong and you will do wrong. Period. And in terms of defensive handgun deployment, getting the handgun into the fight,
One of the most prolific cottage industries to crop up in the world of practical handgunnery in recent years has
A guest post by Rob Leatham.
We all were told at some point in our training to “relax, squeeze the trigger slowly and let the gun kick freely.” This makes sense when
The Cheaper Than Dirt! Chronicle recently found a brand-new six-part video series called “Training With Lasers,” which was created by Crimson Trace
We asked our Facebook fans about their longest pistol shot. The answers ranged from a mere 25 yards, the
If I had to pick one key that will give you the single-biggest measurable improvement in your handgun shooting, I would pick
In my various roles as a firearms trainer, I have spent countless hours fixing problems for students whose issues were
Train and defend are simple watchwords. About 99 percent of the ammunition we fire is in practice. Competition shooting takes a lot of ammunition, although staying sharp also demands its share. The problem often is finding a good practice load.
You are probably thinking that as a writer I fill my mornings with shooting guns at the shooting range, while
Commonality of handguns is often a topic of discussion among gun owners. Should everyone in the family use the same type of handgun? Alternately, is individuality best?