How to Stand When Shooting – Navy SEAL Teaches the Best Shooting Stance

Hey guys I’m Chris Sajnog founder of
the new rules of marksmanship in this video I’m gonna teach you how to build a
proper shooting stance let’s go ahead and get started proper shooting stance is really
important when it comes to shooting because it’s literally the base it’s the
foundation of your shooting platform everything you do builds on the way up
so I’m gonna teach you a few steps that are important for you to take every time
you shoot a firearm from the standing position and this is gonna apply whether
you’re shooting a pistol or a carbine so the first thing I want you to learn how
to do is find your natural point of aim your natural point of aim is where your
body is naturally pointing when you’re pointing your guns so if I have my
pistol out and I were to just close my eyes and relax my hips I open my eyes
and my natural point of aim is just off of the camera here a little bit the way
you adjust this is going to be with your base with your lower body get into your
shooting stance the way you normally shoot close your eyes you’re going to
breathe and relax it’s important that you relax your hips that’s normally
where the problem is a lot of times when people shoot they will shoot in say a
position like this right here at first it looks good it looks like you know I’m
pointing naturally right at the camera at my target but in fact if I just relax
my hips I am pointing way over here to this side so that means that every time
I shoot the gun it recoils and I’m going to exaggerate this but it recoils up I’m
gonna have to fight back from where I’m naturally going to move towards which is
my natural point of aim and then bring the gun back so if I want to shoot
faster or more accurately I need to perfect my natural point of aim I need
to bring that in in this case it’s really easy to do all I need to do is
turn my toe in from my back leg here so now just by turning that toe in I am
pointing at the camera and let’s say I close my
breathe relax I relax my hips and I open my eyes and I’m still just a little bit
off right there but you can see my hips are pointed so now I’m a little bit off
to the other side all I would need to do is take my right foot there and just
turn my toes out slightly and now I’ve got my natural point of aim so now
everything is naturally pointing at my target that I want to shoot and that’s
really going to be beneficial to help you shoot faster and more accurately so
every time you shoot I want you to try to get to your natural point of aim now
a lot of times in a shooting situation you may not be in that perfect stance
with your natural point of aim but just keep in mind that you can move your feet
at any point let’s say for instance I was in this other stance over here where
somebody came up and I need to shoot this person with my blue gun so I draw
my pistol and I point at them well my natural point of aim is still over here
but what I want to do while I’m shooting is start to move my body in my hips so
I’m lined up with my target and hey guess what if I have a target that opens
up over here I’m just going to open up my natural point of aim to point where I
can address both of those threats okay so that’s the first thing
natural point of aim it’s super important the next thing that I want to
talk about are some critical things when you build any shooting platform and the
first one of those is bone support your bones are naturally supporting your
weapon meaning you’re not using your muscles to hold your weapon in place
when I build with my lower body I want to build my legs so there’s supporting
structure all the way from my feet all the way through my hips into my
shoulders into my arms a lot of times people when they shoot they will extend
their arms out and push the gun out like that now if I do that if I go from where
I shoot like this to extending out Here I am now using muscle small muscles in
my shoulder to support the weapon system and I don’t want to do that because one
of the other critical components to building any
platform is that you have muscular relaxation what that means essentially
is if you can think about gripping the gun you want to grip the gun hard but
you don’t want to be shaking okay you don’t want anything to be tense when you
shoot you should be relaxed and in the flow of shooting and you want to do that
through muscular relaxation so those are the three components that I want you to
remember each time you build any shooting platform again I’m gonna be
going over the standing but again any shooting position be it kneeling prone
make sure you have a good natural point of aim
you have good bone support and then you have muscular relaxation okay those are
all critical now let’s talk about the shooting platform with the pistol and
what I teach is with a modified isosceles shooting position and what
that means is I’m gonna use the geometric power of the triangle to build
my base of support and also then build my upper body position through using the
power of the triangle what I want you to do is start off with your feet about
shoulder width apart maybe a little bit more and then drop your strong side leg
backwards so when I say strong side leg this is your strong hand if you’re
right-handed it’s gonna be your right leg okay so I’m gonna drop that back
till it’s just about in line with the heel of my left foot okay and you put a
slight bend in your knees because you don’t want to be locked out in rigid you
always want your shooting platform to be as mobile as possible now from here what
I do is I just feel back and forth and kind of sense how my body feels in this
position like could I stand here all day in this position and shoot if I needed
to well I really can’t it just doesn’t feel comfortable in my hips so what I
need to do is I rotate my left heel out a little bit and rotate my right toes
out a little bit as well that basically equalizes my natural point of aim so I’m
still shooting directly at my target that I’m shooting out so I’ve got that
slight bend in mine now the next thing I want to do is just
put my nose over my toes which means I’m just leaning forward now if you look at
this this is basically a fighting stance so if I was gonna fight and punch
somebody I have power coming all the way from my back leg all the way through my
core through my upper body and I’m ready to punch right here okay so if somebody
was gonna come tackle you straight on from in front how would you be standing
it should look something like this now keep in mind
everybody’s gonna be a little different everyone watching this video your body
is different than mine the way your joints move and the way they articulate
with each other it’s all different again this is just a starting position so I
come here and I’ve got that slight bend in my my knees my nose over my toes and
then I want to keep my head up erect and I want to bring my sights up to my eyes
so this I’m totally erect now I’m nose over my toes so I’m able to
look down across the top of my sights but what I’m not doing is I’m not
straight up and then bringing my head down to my sights like that okay so
don’t do that bring the gun up to your eyes and lean forward and this is my
shooting position right here with the pistol couple things to keep in mind the
barrel of the gun should basically be in line with your spine because the middle
of my body is where the support is when I talk about the two different triangles
and that geometric support is my lower body has a triangle which is slightly
offset to the right and then my upper body because I’m right-handed
offsets a triangle slightly to the left in those you want to interlock and then
right down the middle of that is your line of strength that you want to use to
be able to shoot your gun effectively so the last thing I want you to keep in
mind and I talked about this earlier very briefly is your shoulders I want
you to pack your shoulders in so here’s what I mean by that I mentioned when
some people shoot they extend their gun out like this they push
their shoulders out thinking if I can get my muzzle one more inch closer to my
target I’m gonna be that much more accurate well it’s not going to be that
much more accurate what you want to do is you want to use your chest and your
back muscles those large muscles rather than your deltoid muscles to support the
gun so if I’m pushed out like this I’m using my deltoid muscles but if I take
my shoulders and pack them in now I can really feel you can feel my back muscles
engage and that’s what I want you to do engage those back muscles do it by
simply going from an extended position pull it back to there and there again I
can feel my back muscles are engaged and that’s what you want to do it’s going to
be a much more stable position this way when you shoot the pistol what’s going
to happen is the line of that energy that comes back is going to come
straight back straight through your arms which are going to be straight okay so
don’t have a bend in your arms if you do it properly all the energy will come
back into your shoulders and that will translate all the way down through your
body so that is an effective shooting position with the pistol now one last
thing I just want to share with you very quickly is what that looks like with a
carbine and the importance of keeping your shooting positions the same no
matter what weapon system you’re using sometimes you need to transition from
one weapon system to the other the importance here is keeping those the
same so I want you to look at this and see what happens when I transition from
my pistol which I just showed you to my rifle and look at how similar the
positions are so I’m going to get into my shooting position with the pistol
okay so here’s how I’m going to shoot with the pistol now I’m gonna put this
away with trying to move as little as possible but here’s my shooting position
with the carbine okay here’s my shooting position
with a pistol and here’s my position with the carbine nothing moves and
that’s really important if you want speed between your transitions so if I’m
training with my pistol in a different position I’m also training with my
carbine keep those things in mind I hope you enjoyed this video and until next
time keep paving your path to perfection hey I really hope you enjoyed watching
that video and if you did I put together my top 3 videos for learning to shoot at
home and I want to give those to you absolutely free now all you have to do
is click the iCard that just popped up or you can go to Kris sign on Comm
forward slash free videos and I will send you not only those top three videos
that I have for learning to shoot at home but I will also send you a free PDF
copy of my new rules of marksmanship manifesto click the card go to I can send you those videos keep paving
your path to perfection guys

100 thoughts on “How to Stand When Shooting – Navy SEAL Teaches the Best Shooting Stance

  1. Between 8 years in the Army and almost 22 years as a police officer, I have had a fair share of range training. I have never seen nor heard anyone explain in detail the importance of a proper stance and most importantly the why of it. I just noticed after watching your valuable video that I had developed a habit of shoulders forward and lowering my head to my sights. I did a regimen of dry firing with your technique and was amazed at how much more stable my pistol was by, tucking my shoulders back. Doing that made my pistol come up to my eyes almost naturally. Thank you very much sir.

  2. This is solid information. I’m missing something, however, because the grip video showed the barrel of the gun aligned down the strong arm’s bones. But when in the correct stance, the barrel is centered on the body, in the center of the upper triangle. How can both be true?

  3. Thank you never really got but once you said fighting stance being a ex wrestler🤼‍♂️ now I get it aha💡💡💡

  4. Interesting. I'm going to reevaluate my pistol grip next time I'm back at the range. The right side clench often does cause it to drift ever so slightly right so I would compensate by "pre-cocking" a bent-angle to the right and just slide my eye alignment to the left, which while accurate, isn't exactly speedy or good muscle memory. The part about bones/skeletal/physics/lining up as straight as possible behind the gun makes perfect sense, I will have to reevaluate where I grip although I already have a high V grip. I think I'll try seeing what happens with having a slightly off-center to the left grip, which apparently has the effect of lining up more of my arm bones in a straight line behind the gun. Genius.

  5. Hey Chris. Awesome video! Just bought your book and excited to read it. I have a question about packing your shoulders. How much do we pack them/how far do we pull them back? I assume that we do not want to do it to the point that it is uncomfortable, but how much? Also, the stance that I am in for my natural point of aim does not feel comfortable to me. Is it more important to be in a comfortable stance or at the natural point of aim? Thanks for all of the service !!

  6. I Play a lot of golf, these stance and positions go hand and hand together, follow thru and head position almost the same, but when SHTF hopefully all this muscle memory will come into play

  7. Wow brother,your knowledge,experience,& concepts of shooting every firearm is amazing!
    I am DEFINITELY going to try your methods of shooting! Lol

  8. Yeah I liked the concept of nothing changes in target alignment.From the transfer of the stance of the pistol,to the AR.
    Because in martial arts,it's the same concept.Whatever movement you have learned with your hands.You can use a knife as well,sword,nunchuku,tonfa,chain,rope,whatever,scissors maybe? Lol
    But yeah,all in all,same concepts…cool stuff!

  9. Great vid..I was always taught to roll my shoulders forward, esp when walking in the ‘Groucho’ stance. Instructors rarely touch on the placement of your arms and back etc

  10. LOL every time it zooms in on his face like that, I feel like it's a meme. In other news….I had no idea I had poor grip form until I watched this video….And I thought I knew what I was doing…(Face palm)

  11. Follow up comment, I was taught to shoot with the same stance I fight in. (Talking about hand to hand)

    Edit: I see that if I had waited 2 more minutes, I would have known this is exactly what you were about to say.


  12. I have an effective shooting grip and stance, and it is nothing like this video. Too many posters are talking about this stuff as if they know they ONLY and PROPER way to do this. To date, I haven't found any posters on here who do it my way. As a lifelong shotgunner, I want the transition from shotgun to pistol to be as natural as possible, which means a supporting thumb OVER the trigger hand thumb, elbow against the rib (for consistent mount and some shielding of vitals), and the trigger at roughly the same distance from my face as the breech of a shotgun. There are other reasons as well. I have been in a couple of situations where that stance and grip came naturally, which is why I will stick with it. Ironically, Stephen Segal, in his movies, uses the same technique I have long done, which surprised me the first time I saw him do it. But with this face, I'm no star, just a guy who wanted to say a word or two about the dogma I see concerning grip. Stance is another beef.

  13. Great explanation. I am a firearms instructor and have not heard anyone communicate clearing as you the hows and whys (in all your videos). Your videos are making me a better instructor and therefore my students.

  14. All good advise!!!! I am glad I found this guy!!!! I cant wait to apply this to my shooting as I am an average shooter with a pistol. I can hit my target and no worries on self defense but would like to get it dialed in and maybe try and get into a shooting competition.

  15. My question for you Chris is this. How do I adjust for variables when talking CQB? do similar principles apply to how one holds their frame and is moving one place to the next (Room to Room) ?? Thanks much!

  16. I was taught the Weaver many decades ago, but I've spontaneously have modified it in the direction you are showing. For me the weakness in the Weaver is the arm and hand position. It's too asymmetrical.

  17. Watched your video last night, went to the range today, I am a relatively new shooter and have been having issues with consistently… I have been consistently inconsistent lol. I am training so I can enter the holster training course at my range because I would like to someday try the 3 gun competition…. started out at 5 yards shot 3 targets 20 rounds each, the goal is to have the best out of 20 at 20 yards in order to qualify for the course. Started out with 18/20 at 5 yds and on the 3rd I had 20/20 at 5 yds with only 2 rounds outside the 3” ring , moved up to 10 yards and did the same 3 targets, final I had 19/20 with a wider spread but I was getting tired. I can’t thank you enough…… really helped and I am going to continue to train hopefully a few days a week for a few hours a day and hope to qualify in a few weeks to a month. Thank you for sharing your knowledge, I will most certainly try to pass it on to those who are new to shooting and I’ll make sure they check out your channel 👍🏻👍🏻👍🏻

  18. Great video Sir. With great details. Chris I'm a Lil confused on the part as to how to keep the shoulder. Is it straight as a line (lie having the blade on your back trying to touch each other) ? Or if anyone can give me an opinion, I know he is a very busy person.

  19. LOVED this one! I've, honestly, never paid attention to the direction of my feet, because my stance felt solid. Definitely going to pay attention to this during dry fire training at the house and this weekend at the range.

  20. Thank you yet again, @Chris Sajnog. When I started shooting 8 years ago I was taught the isosceles stance including arm position, but I was never completely comfortable with how my feet were placed. Thank you for your clear and understandable explanation and demonstrations.

  21. Chris….. Once you turned to the side, it was easier for me to see the correct position that you were demonstrating. I really appreciate your clear, precise and to the point videos.

  22. I would normally have to pay about $100 for handgun training, I got this for free. Thank you so much for your valuable insights and methodology.

  23. Everything you said made sense. I look forward to my next session at the range and will be practicing these ideas during my dry firing in the meantime.

  24. Your the man chris. Id appreciate if youd send me stickers. I love your info and pursuit of a free and well armed nation. Keep up the good work.

  25. Sorry, but this is wrong and if you want someone to tech you how to stand and or shoot, I would turn to a world champ like Jerry Miculek. This guy here has made up something that is poor for so many reasons. I don't care if they teach the Navy Seals this or not… its wrong.

  26. Loved the video Mr Sajnog, wonder if you have one video regarding transitions, like pistol to rifle, pistol to shotgun, so on….? Thanks anyway. Greetings from Colombia.

  27. It is one method, but calling the best is a bit over the top. Here's another: stand sideways with your lead arm resting against your rib cage. The rear sight is approximately where it would be if you were shooting a rifle. Your forearm provides some protection for your internal organs. The weapon cannot be so easily ripped out of your hand. You present a narrow profile. Your vision can come up on a corner at the same time your weapon does. You are in more of a boxing stance and have a better chance of not getting run over from a frontal attack should your weapon jam. That, for me, is far better.

  28. There is nothing new here but rehash. This has been also the theory and practice way back years. In actual shooting it does not matter what is your stance anymore but how your arms and hands handle the gun and point it on the target.

  29. You of all people should know that when you’re in combat you’re not going to be thinking of nor able to establish a carefully manicured “natural point of aim”. You’re going to be swiftly moving to cover, and trying to put a bullet in the bad guy before he does the same to you. Getting a “natural point of aim” established and maintained is something you do on the range during recreational shooting. Not when your life is on the line.

  30. Very good for the range and to teach somebody to shoot for the first time. With that locked in your mind and body ,, its then help-full when you have to shoot to survive , monkey, rabbit, dog,,, any stance just to get the bean out of your cannon ,, without exposing yourself ,, unless your in a movie,,,
    Make sure you have a lot of ammo but dont waste.
    Good channel thanks

  31. Hi i lovde your vidio i live in norway and start whit shooting for one year ago en faond aout that i love ppc1500 daynamic and fast shooting but my hit on the traget was never god but i lurnd muts off your vido that in noe gone fokus on on the shooting rang i traning

  32. The best is the one you can hit the target every time it’s different with every person, this man scares me because the first rule of gun safety is do not point at anything you don’t want to destroy he is stupid

  33. 1. How far from your face is the rear sight of a rifle? So why would you put the rear sight of pistol so far from your face?
    2. Why would you stand with your full front exposed when you can stand at a Weaver where you can, (a) protect your heart with a forearm, (b) narrow your profile, and (c) be prepared to fight or run if your weapon fails?
    3. Why would you go around a corner with your weapon extended to where your opponent can see your weapon but you cannot see him?
    4. How are you going to shoot in a confined space like that?
    5. Can you move forward or backward like that?

  34. No Bullshit fact in what you say. What ever your position you are at, that is what you are going to fight in. Just like instinctive shooting. You will arrive at your target or the target arrives on you. No time for proper stance yet stability on no matter how messed up you draw and present your pistol. The basics are basics. The muzzle at target presentation and fire will help you in very close areas like your house or apartments.

  35. you sir, are the kinds to drill the basics in ensuring no room for error is left when it comes to accuracy/efficiency. i am a beginner and realized that there were atleast 5 things wrong ranging from my stance to the grip. will update on how these inputs affects my accuracy once i am back from the range.

  36. Hello Mr. Sajnog,

    I have been watching a number of your videos where you have provided excellent tips for handling handguns. While the visuals are helpful the logic and/or rationale that you provide for certain stances and techniques is what I personally find very valuable. For me, it makes the learning process complete to have the background or foundation knowledge for the techniques you demonstrate.

    I have two follow-up questions regarding this particular demonstration:

    1. In one part of this video you mention packing the shoulder muscles to better manage the reactive forces. I was wondering if you can tell me with some example what it means to pack the shoulder muscles? My interpretation of it is disrupting the idea of muscular relaxation which of course leads to premature fatigue and not being able to focus on the front sight. So I am sure I am not comprehending the "packing" idea correctly.

    2. When it comes to griping the handgun, I have attempted to practice the grip that you illustrate here and also in another video that you dedicated specifically to talk about grip. When doing so I am using 100% effort from both hands but I find myself not being able to have enough contact with my support hand because the fingernails from my strong hand tend to dig into the palm of my support hand. This creates a little bit of an issue in pushing the palm of the support hand onto the grip. To get more grip surface for the support hand I have had to give up some of the support from my strong hand on the back-strap so that a good meaty portion of the support hand is able to make contact with the grip. It may also help you to know that I use a full size Sig P320 for dry fire training. If my explanation of the issue does not paint a good picture, I can always send you a picture of the problem I am experiencing.

    Thanks again for the great material you have shared so far.

  37. Ah, the old Weaver versus isoceles stance debate. Who cares? The only thing that matters is getting the shot where you want it and getting it there fast. If you can do it consistently while standing on one leg, do it. Whatever works for you, there is no "best" position.

  38. Dear Mr. Sajnog, I am from Germany. A couple of weeks ago I randomly found you on Youtube. Your videos are not only informative, I also like the way you teach. It’s pretty cool!
    Anyway, there is a point I did not understand: you say, if I grip the gun, the barrel has to be in line with my arm (forearm). But if I shoot with both hands, I build up a triangle with the gun in the center. Then the barrel of the gun is in line with my spine/the center of my body and not in line with the right forearm. Did I misunderstood something? Sorry for my bad English!Thank you and best wishes, Markus Petzold

  39. In 2009, I came home from a deployment and my oldest son, who was 3 or 4 at the time, wouldn’t eat for almost 2 weeks… Being a father I was obviously concerned, so I asked him about it and his answer really hit me hard… He said, “Dad, if I eat I’ll grow up and if I grow up I’ll become a daddy. And if I become a daddy, I’ll have to leave my family.” My boys barely knew who I was and I couldn’t let them grow up without a father…

    I realized at that moment my family needed me a lot more than the Navy needed another SEAL. So I put in for retirement the next day…

    Back then I knew I wanted to be with my family more than anything, so I made changes in my life that allowed me to be at home.

    We all want more time to spend with the people we love or doing the things we love. That’s why I’m here to help!

    Once you read my New Rules of Marksmanship you will learn how you can stay at home, and save time and money while you improve your shooting! I promise this works… try it now:

  40. Chris, what do you carry most of the time? I am 71, and have been carrying licensed for 46 years. I have owned several businesses which allowed me to get a NYC carry permit in 1974 ish, I have carried every type of gun, form revolvers back in the day, to double stack 1911's in my 40's, and everything in between. I keep trying different guns, steel, plastic, light heavy, and keep defaulting to a Glock 19. I have a 365 that I pocket carry which I replaced my PM9 that served me well for 8 years as my "walking around gun " when at home around the house. Having had a home invasion in 1979 I actually know how fast this stuff happens, I Had 5 guys waiting in the stairwell of my Luxury high rise building in NYC, there were no alarms back then, and as son as I turned the knob, bang , 5 of them were in with pistols and shotguns.
    I won't go an further, now I have cameras in my House, alarms etc, but that was not the only time I needed a firearm, you see I worked hard, started with $65 dollars per week salary, washing hair, and within 6 years owned 5 salons with 300 employee and drove a Ferrari, people get jealous and it's always someone you know. Only reason I brought this up is to show, that you need to have a gun on you, or it's useless. Those 5000 dollar 1911'sare great to look at but no good other than range gun. So you need 2 guns, minimum, a pocket or backup gun hat stays on you always " sits n the sink when you shower, and something a bit larger for a possible "real problem", or multiple threat situation. People think it can never happen, or they live i a "safe"neighboorhood etc, "no such thing".Perps go to good neighborhoods to steal, not the shitholes where they live.So what gun does it all for you. The 19 never failed me, more reliable than a revolver and light enough to carry all day. I just sold my gen 4out 19, "mild work I did myself"4 lb trigger and ripped out the gen 4 trigger bar put a ghost "angel connector and changed some springs etc, The gun shot every time with any ammo.I decided to opt for the gen 5 MOS, for the optic, am waiting now for the call that it came in, with the Vortex Venom RMR and federal +P+ HP's that's my choice, although was thinking about the CZ P10 S? but I have a 26 so scrapped that. And your thoughts on 45 caliber sub compacts, I sold my Gen 4 Glock 30 S, "great gun "but I like more rounds if I can get them. The M&Pcompact, 3.6" is also a great sub compact style gun that is both cheap and holds 15-17 rounds of 9mm, I can't believe that gun is $350 and shoots as well as my 19did.

  41. Can anyone really remember all this stuff when a guy is in your house in the middle of the night and intent on killing you?

  42. Thanks Chris for this video and for the proper pistol grip video. You helped get some of my confidence back when I had to qualify for my yearly job quals,

  43. Chris, I wished I was twenty years younger and could perform your techniques. Now in my 70s with arthritis, I can not effectively do any two hand grips. Nor reach back over my hip for a concealed ITW Glock. Would you be able to create a one hand grip video and using either a pocket carry or cross draw set of techniques. I am not big on using sights to drive a tack at 25 feet. I want to be able to just point and to hit center mass in reduced lighting conditions at 25 feet. RIght now, I use a sig p238 with pocket carry. And abandoned the isosceles stance about the time I got a handicapped vehicle pass from DMV for my car. It is my opinion only, but my biggest threats are in the Walmart parking lot at dusk and the crazy drivers on road rage. It is not the 2-am home invasion guy so popular with these You Tube authors. I have a nice shotgun for those goons plus two large dogs.

  44. Thanks for your service .iam glad you retired for you kids. I remember my father leaving every time he went overseas I felt so alone so I can understand your kids feelings.

  45. Great video. I know the video was about How to stand when shooting. The only thing I think would also be helpful with this is first starting off with the proper way to hold the gun.

  46. Learning to shoot one handed doesn't hurt (either hand). While I agree with your instruction I also believe it's not the only way. Other ways will take longer to learn but work. Using triangulation, like a sling shot. Like cowboys did. Quick draw artists..If you need to use one hand to deal with someone while grabbing for the gun, you're going to have to shoot one handed, without any of this. Good vid.

  47. Chris, you should check out my knife fighting series, The Slasher Course, it fits right in with what you teach. Of course we already shoot similar.

  48. Trying to change my password? You only give us ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZ123456789 for passwords? We are not allowed to use "Zero 0" only 1 thru 9 today hackers if they wanted to could hack our passwords in 2 minutes we need lower case letters and the "Zero 0" You have the weakest password I've ever seen! It's now safe!

  49. Now you are telling me my password is to short but you won't let us go over 10 Cap letters and only 1 thru 9 numbers?

  50. Good info in this video….great results come from great training and practice……seldomly do we hear about week hand strong hand drills.
    Working out both hands is something everyone should explore once in a while. As well as single hand work on both hands.
    In doing so….one will become more comfortable over all with the firearm of choice. Ultimately reducing the likelihood of surprise difficulty's at the range.
    Rather than if the time comes in a real life or death situation. Changeling yourself is only way to become more proficient and prepared.
    Always practice with ammo as close to and similar in recoil to what you will be using for self defense. Bullet weight and power in mind. Trust me it makes a huge difference.
    Sure… can be confusing and more costly to do so in some calibers. Never assume target shooting with a 22 cal. will build proper skill set for a 9mm or 40 caliber.
    The recoil felt from a 55 grain bullet is nothing compared to one that is 147 grains. Conversely any practice is better than not at all.
    Go to the range often and have a blast….∞

  51. I am trying to become better in my grip technique. I am confused by your videos, one says to keep the slide in line with your strong side arm. In this video you suggest to align the barrel with your spine. I cant do both ?

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