Strimbeck combatpistol3
Combative Pistol Part 3
By Ian Strimbeck | 2.19.2018
#Personal Defense #Combatives #Shooting
In the previous articles in this series, we have gone over the integration of a combative draw stroke with pistol use. The pistol is traditionally used with our target at distance but most violent encounters are unforgiving and chaotic. Therefore, we should understand how to utilize the pistol in a combative sense where we may not have the benefit of distance and need to create it, or we are forced to compress the gun due to situational or environmental hazards. This final installment will go over effective integration of off-hand fending techniques and the often omitted concept of safe re-holstering. As with my previous articles, the following information is credited to Craig Douglas and his efforts with Shivworks, the Shivworks Cartel, and my personal experience teaching these concepts to my students.
Screen shot 2018 02 10 at 1.15.36 pm
Episode 10 - Survival
By Team Greyhive | 2.8.2018
#Training Brief
Survival is much more than having medical supplies on hand. Your overall health, including what you can have to hand to ensure this, are critical. Mike J, Active Duty Military, and Drew Estell, BAER Solutions, discuss this as one of the 5 basic needs of survival in this 5 part video series.
Screen shot 2018 02 10 at 12.07.48 pm
Episode 9 - Low Ready, Pistol
By Team Greyhive | 2.1.2018
#Training Brief
Ryan, SRT Officer, and Drew, former SOF, discuss training the low ready while shooting a pistol. There are several different considerations to keep in mind for concealed carriers, police, and military, as well as a couple ways to do it. Here they put it on the clock to show the differences and how to perform each method.
Screen shot 2018 02 10 at 1.07.47 pm
Episode 8 - Why Military Don't Shoot Competitions
By Team Greyhive | 1.5.2018
#Training Brief
Dr. Seth Haselhuhn and Drew Estell from BAER Solutions discuss one of the main reason military, and most of us who train, don't shoot competitions. This comes down to several reasons of which can be ego, different level of stress and common misconceptions.