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Search Result: Holsters

Displaying 81  -  99  of  99

Double-Retention Duty Holster

November 1, 2007
The Model 320 K-Force double retention duty holster has a compact body with a sleek modern design. Features include a tough molded sight protector and patented mid-ride belt loop that will not mar the duty belt.

Concealment Pocket Holster

October 1, 2007
Bianchi International’s Model 4501 Pocket Change holster features a moisture-resistant textured grip material on both exterior sides of the holster, keeping it in your pocket during the draw. Its interior nylon lining provides a smooth and reliable draw.

Retention Holster Showdown

September 1, 2007

These days, weapon retention is a serious subject. And with good reason. About 20 percent of all officers feloniously killed with handguns are slain with their own weapons. This disturbing statistic is trending up despite the increasing availability of holsters designed to aid officers in weapon retention.

Inside Waistband Holster

June 1, 2007
Bianchi’s Covert Option features a distinctive design that provides a secure friction fit. The holster front features a moldable suede center panel that provides a form fit once the belt wraps around the holster and threads through the dual one-way snap belt keepers.

Bianchi International Holster for Light-Mounted Weapons

February 1, 2007
Bianchi International’s Model 90 Vision is a leather concealment holster designed specifically for those who carry a light mounted on their weapon. The Vision offers a semi-closed bottom design that covers the bezel of the light to protect the lens, yet is open at the muzzle end to allow debris to fall through.

DeSantis Quik-Chek Belt-Slide Holster

January 1, 2007
The #043 Quik-Chek holster from DeSantis is a no-nonsense safety belt-slide holster. This compact leather slide features the company’s SLH (Self Locking Holster) technology and a molded polymer sight track. With the SLH technology feature, Quik-Chek provides a natural release point where your thumb must be when establishing a proper shooting grip. The patented Redi-Lok feature allows the user to draw the weapon using only gross motor skills.

BlackHawk SERPA Auto Lock Level 3 Duty Holster

November 1, 2006
BlackHawk Products Group’s SERPA Auto Lock Level 3 Duty Holster is an improvement on the CQC SERPA holster introduced in 2004. The SERPA Auto Lock system provides a quick, natural draw with immediate security upon re-holstering to increase officer safety. The holster is lightweight and the injection molded carbon fiber composite construction provides incredible strength.

Your Constant Companion

July 1, 2006

Your duty holster keeps your trusty sidearm close at hand; it can and should be as unique as you are.

10 Essential Skills You Need to Win a Gunfight

March 1, 2006

The great Bill Jordan once said: "There is no second-place winner in a gunfight." Even if you take nothing else away from this article, I ask that you train to win any gunfight that you become involved in, not survive it, but win it.

DeSantis Holster & Leather Goods Safe-Keeper Holster

October 1, 2005
The Safe-Keeper Holster is built from premium saddle leather. It is equipped with both a thumb break and a muzzle-tensioning device. The Gunhide Lock-Spot allows the pistol to be safely secured using a padlock or handcuffs without removing it from the holster. An officer can readily snap the Safe Keeper on and off without removing his or her waist belt.

Gould & Goodrich PX4 Storm Holsters

October 1, 2005
Gould & Goodrich Leather now produces a complete line of holsters to accommodate the new Beretta PX4 Storm. Duty holsters offered include the Astro leather double retention holster with a dual trigger guard lock, the K-Force K338 adjustable tension holster, and the Phoenix Advantage Plus B5306 double retention holster. From the company’s Gold Line of concealment products, the model 807 paddle holster, 803 pancake holster, and the model 801 Yaqui slide holster fit the PX4.

Fobus USA GLC IWB Holster

July 1, 2005
The GLC IWB (inside the waistband) holster from Fobus fits the Glock 9mm, .40, and .357 caliber models. The holster is lightweight for all-day concealed carry and is contoured to allow a full range of motion. It employs a passive retention system with upper and lower retaining hooks, and allows single-hand re-holstering.

Think About Your Holster

December 1, 2004

I would urge all officers to take a closer look at their holsters and what they need from their holsters.

Vise Grips

July 1, 2003

Who would have thought years ago that the hunk of hardened and shaped leather we wear on our hips would evolve from a simple holster into a high-tech, lightweight firearm retention device?

SL3.2.1 SpeedLok Holster

April 1, 2002
Bianchi's new SL3.2.1 SpeedLok Duty Holster was created as a response to officer concerns about weapon security. The SpeedLok's Auto Retention system secures automatically, preventing both weapon fallout and take away attempts without the need for snaps, bails, or other devices. The duty weapon can be twisted and pulled in any direction, but it cannot be removed from the holster unless you release the SpeedLok lever.

By Popular Demand

April 1, 2002

Based on reader requests, this is the list of your top product picks for 2001.

Kydex Holster

March 1, 2001
Michael's of Oregon has developed a new line of concealment holsters with injection-molded Kydex. A paddle holster and a standard belt holster will be offered. The paddle has an adjustment that allows for butt forward, vertical and muzzle forward carry. It can be worn behind the hip, on the hip and even cross-draw. The holster rides at a mid-level and women would find it acceptable in that regard, allowing an easy draw.

Shoot From the Ankle

October 1, 2000

Every year officers are disarmed and murdered with their own weapons.  It only makes sense to always carry while off duty and to always carry a back-up weapon while on duty.

Firing Practice Helps Make Survival Possible

August 1, 2000

Personal investigation indicates that only about 25 percent of officers practice on their own time.  Supervisors, concerned by a low hit rate in critical incidents, may push for better handguns and advanced training.  But officers are responsible for their own safety and should practice on their own.

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