LADIES! Are you ready to buy your first gun? Check this out!

Thanks to NRA Women and Smith and Wesson, we have a great video to give you some pointers on how to buy your first gun!

Check it out:

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Check out the Springfield 1911 Range Officer Elite in 9mm!

The RO® Elite Operator® is a multi-threat athlete, combining trophy-level accuracy with do-it-all versatility. Match grade frame and slide are forged steel, Black-T® finished to withstand corrosion, abrasion and extremes. The slide features slanted front and rear serrations for easy racking. The 5 inch stainless steel, match grade barrel delivers on-target rounds with repeatable precision, aided by a tactical rack white-dot rear sight and fiber optic front sight. The Operator sports a crisp Gen 2 trigger and GI recoil system. An accessory rail and ambidextrous safety add flexibility, and thin-line G-10 grips provide a solid, hand-pleasing fit. Available in 9mm and .45ACP.


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It’s National Shooting Sports Month!

It’s the first ever National Shooting Sports Month!  Check out how you can celebrate:


10 Ways to Celebrate



Find an event:


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Introducing Texas Silencer Company!

Introducting the Hunter .308 Rifle Silencer from Texas Silencer Company!

texas silencer

They’ve visited our store, we’ve tried out their product… and we like what we see!

The Strong Silent Type
Easy to use, easy to afford, and tough to break, the HUNTER is built from the ground up to specifically serve the needs of the American hunter and the millions of recreational shooters across the country.  

Check them out here!


texas silencer specifications

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Gunshow Loopholes, Assault Weapons, and Silencers

Here’s some great information from the National Sport Shooting Foundation concerning gun show loop holes, assault weapons and silencers. Check it out!





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Evolution of the Muzzleloader

There are many ignitions systems out there for sale these days, some dating back several hundred years. Usually the more modern the ignition system, the faster it will ignite the charge of black powder and the more reliable it will be in the field. However, all black powder guns can experience “hang fires.” This is when the propellant charge does not explode right away; instead, it burns a little and then explodes.

Some of the first muzzleloaders were matchlocks. Basically, a long smoldering cigarette was held in place by a clamp, and when you pulled the trigger, the burning end was pushed into the pan of loose powder, the powder would ignite, and the fire would go through a small hole in the barrel, setting off the main propellant charge of powder. As you might guess, these were not very good in damp weather.

The next step up the ladder was the wheel lock. Picture the striker on your lighter. This lock was wound up, and when the trigger was pulled, it spun against pyrite and sent a shower of sparks into the pan of loose powder. Again, not too good in damp weather, and the pyrites had to be changed every few shots.

While both of these ignition systems are available today from specialty gun makers, you most likely won’t find one in your local sporting goods store. They should be considered curiosities at best by the beginning muzzleloader.

The next big improvement was the flintlock. While the flintlock uses a pan of powder for ignition, it covers that pan with a piece of steel (the frizzen). The hammer holds a piece of flint in its jaws. When the trigger is pulled, the flint strikes the frizzen, flipping it forward off of the pan, while at the same time creating a shower of sparks that ignites the powder.

Flintlocks are still popular today since you don’t need anything to shoot them other than powder, a bullet, and a rock that will spark on steel. I know someone who makes his own black powder and bullets, and he claims his gun will keep shooting as long as the earth is made of rock. (Many rocks can be used to create the spark.)

Flintlocks are still a little problematic in wet weather, but if you take reasonable care of them while in the field, they should serve you well. The Kentucky Rifle is a prime example of a flintlock.

The caplock showed up in the early nineteenth century using a standard #11 cap to ignite the powder. The cap was placed on a hollow nipple, and when it was set off, the fire ran directly into the propellant charge. Most modern caplocks still use this ignition system. This closed system is much more water resistant, therefore much more reliable. The Hawken rifles carried by the mountain men were mostly caplocks.

Just before the Civil War, the musket cap was invented. This cap is larger and has a hotter spark for more reliable ignition. Most military arms of that era were fitted with nipples that require musket caps. The military wanted the most reliable ignition available. Even today you can replace your #11 nipple with one that takes musket caps.

In the mid 1980s they came out with inline muzzleloaders. These guns place the nipple directly behind the charge instead of to the side like all the other types. Today we have four basic types of inline guns. The earliest still used the #11 cap placed on an inline nipple, while most of the newest ones use a #209 shotgun primer for almost (yes I said almost) foolproof ignition.

The simplest is the break action. Picture a single shot shotgun, but when you break it open, instead of the chamber for your shotgun shell, there is a breach plug with a nipple. Just place you cap on it, close the action and you are good to go (after you have loaded it, of course).

The plunger type looks almost like a modern rifle. You pull back the bolt, exposing the nipple to place the cap. When you pull the trigger, a plunger comes forward and strikes the cap. These are the low-end models that you will see in a big-box store. (Although when I say low end, that is regarding price only, since most of them shoot very well.

A couple manufacturers make bolt-action muzzleloaders. These look just like any other big game rifle. The bolt is opened, the cap is placed, and the bolt is closed; it is then ready to fire.

The pivot action is the newest thing on the market. They are a simple design that is easier to clean (very important) and, as a result, have become very popular.

Want more information on muzzleloaders? Check it out HERE! at Offthegridnews!

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US Law Shield Seminar

Want to sign up for our US Law Shield Seminar?

Register for the seminar here!

We’re giving away a FREE Glock 19 to someone in attendance!

Join us on Tuesday, November 15th, 2016 from 6:00-9:00pm!

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Firearms Safety — 10 Rules of Safe Gun Handling

Hunting and target shooting are among the safest of all sports. [The NSSF] website is intended to make them even safer by emphasizing the basics of safe gun handling and storage and by reminding you that you are the key to firearms safety.

You can help meet this responsibility by enrolling in hunter safety or shooting safety courses. You must constantly stress safety when handling firearms, especially to children and non-shooters. Beginners, in particular, must be closely supervised when handling firearms with which they may not be acquainted.

Don’t be timid when it comes to gun safety. If you observe anyone violating any safety precautions, you have an obligation to insist on safer handling practices, such as those on this Web site.


Read more here:

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Election Countdown- Get to know your candidates!

Election season is upon us!  Each and every election #2A supporters must pay close attention to who they’re voting for… each election is an important one!  Thanks to the National Sport Shooting Foundation (NSSF) and National Rifle Association (NRA), there’s an easy way to check your favorite candidates’ positions.  Want to get started? Do it by clicking HERE! or HERE!

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Some Suppressor FAQ’s brought to you by Liberty Suppressors


Steps for Suppressor Purchase:

The steps to suppressor ownership is simple and your dealer will walk you through the process each step of the way.

  1. Locate a class III dealer in your state to handle your transfer.
  2. Place your order through Liberty Suppressors or your Class III Dealer.
  3. Pick up your prefilled ATF Form 4 packet, from your dealer.
  4. Complete your ATF Form 4 packet, which will require:
    1. a $200 check payable to the ATF for your Transfer Tax Stamp
    2. a trip to your local Sheriff’s office or CLEO to have him sign the forms and do fingerprint cards. (If your suppressor is owned by your Trust or Corporation, you will skip this step)
    3. Attach a passport portrait onto the form. (If your suppressor is owned by your Trust or Corporation, you will skip this step)
  5. Mail your form 4 packet to the ATF. Allow a minimum of one month (4-6 month Average) for processing w/ the ATF. Once the form 4 is approved, it will be sent back to your dealer and you can go pick up your Suppressor !



Got more questions about Liberty Suppressors? Check them out here!

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