General shooting tips and tricks
Like all those “Housewives of Toad Suck, Arkansas” reality TV shows, capitalism is subject to the immutable and universal laws of unintended consequences. Take the gun lube market, for instance. We all need it, and presumably, there’s always room for a better mouse grease trap. So, in theory, I have no real problem with the onslaught of miracle gun lube products. Entrepreneurs everywhere have figured out you can package stuff auto repair shops purchase by pallet-loads of 55-gallon drums into teeny, tiny, plastic bottles with eyedropper attachments and charge a per-ounce price equivalent to platinum, and, these days, gasoline. It is not unusual for a container small enough to legally carry on an airplane to cost $15, $25 or even $40. If a container won’t cause anxiety and suffering among TSA agents, it’s small indeed.
Over the past three days I’ve been shot, stabbed, beaten, wrestled, molested by drunks, thugs and muggers, stabbed some more and killed about a dozen times.
American Handgunner Gunsmithing: 1911 Pistol Sear Spring Savvy – American Handgunner
The more you know… here’s an interesting explanation of what that weird looking sear spring thingy on a 1911 pistol does...
Build Your Own Pistol, Part 2: How To Assemble An 80% Pistol
Once you’ve milled your 80 percent pistol frame, it’s time to assemble the parts so you can head to the range. American Handgunner Editor Tom McHale shows you a step by step how-to assembly of a Glock-compatible pistol from 80% Arms.
Build Your Own 80% Handgun, Part 1
In this video, we’ll show you how you can build your own 80% Handgun using
Single Action Revolver Loading Tricks
If you don’t know the trick to loading a single-action revolver, check out this
Dry Ammo Storage and Gun Maintenance on the Cheap
Seems weirdly appropriate to share some creative ideas on topics like keeping your ammo supply
I’ve long believed we get all wrapped around the axle regarding handgun accuracy for little
Charm School for Shooting Range Etiquette?
Somehow we all seem to think we’re born with the inherent social graces necessary for