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Thread: Concealed Carry

  1. #11
    Steve Talley
    Guest
    One of the best things anyone can do for themselves to be capable of controlling their shot placement under stress and limited time constraints is to go shoot some IDPA matches, or USPSA Production class for that matter. It's not about being premeditated, but training yourself, your mind, and your muscles, when to send a round down range, and when to wait. Personally, I've been thinking that all states that issue a CCW permit should require the training programs to include at least a 10 target 15-25 shot qualification stage with a couple no shoot scenarios as well as at least one that has a non-threat near the threat. If you shoot a no shoot, or non-threat you automatically have to go back to the beginning.

  2. #12
    Quote Originally Posted by Steve Talley View Post
    ......I've been thinking that all states that issue a CCW permit should require the training programs to include at least a 10 target 15-25 shot qualification stage with a couple no shoot scenarios as well as at least one that has a non-threat near the threat. If you shoot a no shoot, or non-threat you automatically have to go back to the beginning.

    That makes a lot of sense. It makes so much sense, I wonder why a rule like that isn't already in place.

    I can understand why people want a CCW, but if they're going to have one and walk around armed, the rest of us should know that at least we've tried to train them not to make mistakes......

    I would like to see some statistics that show when a CCW permit holder draws his weapon, what percent of the time does he need to follow through with a shot. I've learned enough to know that nobody should ever draw a weapon unless they're willing to follow through if needed..... but....
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  3. #13
    Steve Talley
    Guest
    I saw the stats on percentage of actual follow through a few years ago, and it was quite low. Most of the time, simply drawing was enough to end a confrontation.

    Most areas have either a USPSA or IDPA match a few times a month, which leaves all of us with a CCW having no real excuse for not making a couple matches a year. With our moving to Nebraska next month, and the job I'm looking to start, I won't be home a lot, but still intend to make one match per month. Granted, the option is there to not only shoot IDPA and USPSA, but also 3 Gun. I'm also wanting to take a class from some of the more known firearms instructors between yearly and every 18 months.

  4. #14
    Don't you think most non-professional people with a CCW would feel intimidated by going to a competition?

    I can understand why those of us who love shooting might very much enjoy it, but for someone who simply gets a CCW as a "tool", "protection", I'm not sure why they'd want to do so. To me, it's like an auto license. Most people just have one, to serve a purpose (getting around in their vehicle). Only a tiny percentage of them want to compete, and even less get to actually do so.

    Nebraska? You'll be out in the countryside, or in a big city?
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