The trick is to conceal the bulge. I carry a Glock 27, usually in a lightweight shoulder rig. But I've used an inside-the-pants holster to carry while wearing shorts and a T-shirt. I was a little paranoid about it being noticeable, but my teenage kids had no idea, so I guess it worked.
Absolutly. I agree with that logic. You figure that most of the true gunfighters in the old west that lived was because they were able to hold steady and aim under duress and fire to ensure that they hit their target everytime. No second chances in those days.
Many police officers appreciate responsible citizens who care enough to get the proper training in order to qualify for a Concealed Carry Permit.
A Licensed Permit enables trained citizens more flexibility and in essence, they provide a service to society - almost like unto under-cover police officials.
While it's mandatory to disclose to an inquiring officer that you have a Concealed Carry Permit (whether you're carrying or not), I've never seen one who was not appreciative for a responsible citizen's service in somewhat backing them up.
Risk to police officers and society is greatly reduced concerning honorable citizens propers trained on the use of firearms.
Those with Concealed Carry Permits are involved in far less shootings or controversial issues than PD's and are viewed as honest, law abiding citizens - just the opposite of those who (literally and figuratively) have hidden agendas / something to hide.
Deer hunters spend so much time trying to pattern deer that we forget that we also can be "patterned." After all, most of us hunt the same days and the same hours, so it isn't difficult for deer to figure us out.
While we would never recommend giving up hunting the traditional moving times for deer -- early morning and late evening -- it's important to keep in mind that deer will move at other times of the day. Sometimes hunting through lunch, or getting in your stand earlier than usual for an...