Discussion in 'The Great Outdoors' started by NETim, Mar 18, 2020.
Now-a-days the cool kids are 0372s
You a good shot and would scout out your mission and make it gone
Gun lawyers who will get in their own planes to represent you where ever you are. They only do gun law.
There are also a few insurance companies that will write a policy for a civilian with a CCW in case you get in a shooting. Whether you are right to pull the trigger doesn’t matter. The bad guy’s family will sue not matter what they were doing to cause you to shoot them.
The right insurance will guarantee you an attorney when you are sued.
Thanks Book Marked it ! As I am Locked and Loaded :O
You are right !
And you will hear the family say there was no need to shoot him even those he had a gun and was going to shoot you :O He was a good guy and planning on college ! How dare you protect your family :O
While living in Alaska, Concealed Carry does not require a permit, but you can take the required training and the state will issue a permit. My buddy went to the class and the very first statement the instructor made was something to the effect of, "OK everyone, welcome to the class. First thing you should know is that obtaining your permit will significantly reduce your ability to plead ignorance because the state now knows you've received training on it. It also puts you on a list that will pop up every time a trooper or police officer pulls you over which can lead to other issues. I'm not saying you are better off not getting your permit, but I just wanted to remind you, that you don't need a permit to legally conceal carry in the state."
I found that somewhat humorous, but who knows, maybe he was right to a certain extent.
Insurance is indeed another important aspect. I've gone with ACLDN. I think they've got a good team assembled over there.
As important as the fundamentals of shooting accurately are, the "when to shoot" may be even more important than the "how to shoot."
That's why I like schools like Thunder Ranch. It's more about mindset than shooting, although shooting is a big part of the classes there. I believe that's the hallmark of any good school though. Teaching the notion that avoidance and de-escalation are extremely important. Shooting is obviously the last resort.
As Clint Smith of TR will tell you (repeatedly and often) "The best sign of good training is never having to use it."
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