Category Archives: Second Amendment

SMITH & WESSON MODEL 617, .22 CALIBER, SKU: 160584

In all my years of shooting, I have never owned a .22 caliber double-action revolver. I have shot them, but never owned one. I do have an older Ruger Single-six Descapotable that will shoot .22 (short, long, and long rifle) … Continue reading

ALIEN GEAR GLOCK G34/G41/G35 CLOAK TUCK 3.5 IWB HOLSTER (INSIDE THE WAISTBAND)

I have to admit that I am trying to wean myself from what I term “Kybrid” holsters. I prefer all leather holster for my valued firearms that I intend to transport concealed on a recurring basis. My complaint regarding “Kybrid” … Continue reading

WHY I MAY BE MOVING AWAY FROM THE NRA

I am not a life-time member of the NRA, and never intended to be. I don’t trust anything built by man.  I have updated my membership every five years for the last forty of my life; and therefore, could call … Continue reading

Falco Holster For Smith and Wesson “E” Series 1911

A112 HAWK, STABLE EASY ON IWB LEATHER HOLSTER Due to my past experience with Falco Holsters (FALCO 92 IWB Concealment Gun Holster With Open Muzzle for Kimber K6S Revolver, Falco Holster Model 92 for 1911 Pistols, and Craft/Falco Holster Code … Continue reading

KIMBER K6S .357 MAGNUM REVOLVER

When most folks start talking double-action revolver speak, it is usually in reference to a Smith & Wesson, Colt, Ruger, or possibly even Taurus. My first double-action revolver was a Rohn RG38. Around that time (1970), the RG38 was considered … Continue reading

CZ75B – A Slightly Opinionated Opinion

Back on November 2, 2015 I published an article on the CZ75B Omega (see, http://guntoters.com/blog/2015/11/02/cz-75b%cf%89-omega-review/) and expounded on the virtues of the pistol. In short, the CZ 75B Omega model impressed me. As such, it remains in the stable and … Continue reading

Gun-Free Zone Liability?

“Currently, while these gun-free zone businesses possess the right to prevent legally licensed to carry permit holders from carrying a firearm while on their premise, there is no designation of responsibility to provide for the safety of their patrons during … Continue reading