Advanced Handgun Defense

From the Advanced Handgun Defense Thunder Ranch video training course featuring Clint Smith.

A preview of Clint Smith’s new Advanced Handgun Defense training DVD — 2:57.

“It’s hard to learn new skills in the middle of a gun fight.”

Clint Smith’s new Advanced Handgun Defense training DVD offers reliable solutions for when you’ll need them most.

This full-length video, filmed on location at Thunder Ranch in Oregon, includes one hour and 16 minutes of range demonstration and training methods.

Are you prepared to logically defend yourself with a handgun?

Can you do it one-handed with your opposite hand from the ground?

Order today and learn new skills — before you need them.

47 Video Chapters Include:
• Dealing With Multiple Threats
• Lateral Movement & Pivots
• Handgun Retention
• One-Handed Operation
• Pistol Malfunction Cures
• Effective Use Of Structures
• Fighting From The Ground
And MUCH, MUCH More!

>> CLICK HERE To Order DVD Training Course <<

3 thoughts on “Advanced Handgun Defense

  1. steve wong

    I have actually used these 1 handed techniques in IPSC competition and I can vouch that they work because at the time i was undergoing a major dominate right shoulder reconstruction and I was actually able to win overall that year at 1 of my shooting clubs and beat most of the other shooters using only my weak hand. It also makes everyone else lift their game also because they understandably hate being beaten by an invalid. My local club was even thinking about starting a competition where the shooter was only aloud to use 1 hand for the entire courses of fire.

  2. Bob Turner

    I love the emphasis on safety, but the “Never point the gun at anything you don’t want to destroy” rule ought to be changed to “… anything you are unwilling to destroy” or perhaps better “…anything you would be upset to see destroyed.” I became a certified NRA pistol instructor in 1961 and carried a .45 as an Army Lt. and Capt. in Vietnam. I totally agree with the basic point of “watch where your muzzle is pointed.” But shooters routinely point their muzzles at the ground, range floor, and towards a number of other objects they do not wish to “destroy,” so the overstated rule can’t easily be observed and thus may be ignored. Those who carry concealed in automobiles inevitably point the muzzle of their weapon towards some part of the vehicle (save in top-down convertibles, perhaps), but they certainly don’t wish to “destroy” their vehicles. Shooters don’t wish to “destroy” the grass between their range station and the target, yet pointing the muzzle there in route to getting a sight picture is “acceptable” as it won’t harm person or property. Even in a self-defense setting, shooters may point the muzzle of their weapon towards an armed human being who is threatening their lives–but their “want” is not to “destroy” the other human being, but (hopefully) to persuade them to cease their threatening action–e.g., but dropping their weapon.

    Bottom line–I love the emphasis on safety, but suggest we find another way of expressing this rule.

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