Friday, March 28, 2014


This article is about every day carry, one of the most underestimated aspects of survival. Every day carry or EDC is exactly what it sounds like, what items are on your person at all times. If you had to survive 1 night under a bridge for example and could not get to either a bug out bag or a get home bag, would the items in your pockets provide you with at least one night of survival? I'm guilty of often not carrying enough of an EDC "kit" as will be discussed further down in the article. 

      For me, I start everyday with a little routine. I check my equipment before walking out the door. I check how much ink is in my pen, how sharp my knife blade is, the fuel level in my lighter, the screw tightness on my holster, how much cash is in my wallet, and the batteries on my pocket flashlight. I started having some sort of an EDC back in about 9th grade, it was something I picked up from a friend who's father was a Navy SEAL. I discovered that being prepared at all times with minimal equipment is the only acceptable way to go. Obviously, if I could get away with carrying a complete bug out bag on my back at all times I probably would, but in this society people seem to frown on a guy with a full military pack on just strolling down the street like nothing is going on. But that simply isn't the case. So I resort to what I have in my pockets at all times. Let's get to the list and descriptions:
I always have carried a lighter in my pocket. Lighters are one of the 3 items I personally believe are absolutely essential to have on you at all times. Although they don't have as many uses as my other 2 essential items, they serve one purpose and they do it well. That being said, I choose BIC lighters for their dependability and availability. I shouldn't have to go much further on lighters, this should be pretty self explanatory. 
This is item number 2 on my absolutely essential EDC items list. It is a folding pocket knife. Mine happens to be a Benchmade Griptillian Axis 4 inch knife that I picked up for about $120 I believe. I have not walked out the front door of my house 1 time in the last 4 years without this knife in my pocket. It is like a best friend to me. I sharpen the blade once a week and I can't honestly remember the last day I did not use it for something at all. This thing almost spends more time in my hand working than hanging from my pocket. The uses are endless, although some of them obvious others are not. If you know the exact measurement of your knife, end to end, you can even use it as a measuring device. This particular knife has a flat enough blade at the end to use as a flathead screwdriver. The G10 handle hasn't cracked when used numerous times as a small hammer. And I've even used it as a throwing knife with success. I chose a black handled knife to eliminate shine as I don't like people really knowing I have a knife on me at all times. You can obviously use whatever color you want but my personal preference is black. 
This is item number 3 on this essential EDC list. Not VOSS water specifically, just water. However, there is a method to my madness here. I buy one of these VOSS water bottles, drink it, and refill it numerous times. These bottles are great for a lot of reasons. I like the mouth of these bottles because they are very wide, thus making refilling the bottle much easier than other disposable water bottles on the market. Also I've found that their cap still fits very nice with a piece of 550 cord wrapped around the neck of the bottle, in case you wanted to make some sort of lanyard for it to hang from a belt or backpack. I used to use NALGENE style bottles and still have them, but if I lose one of those $20 bottles I would be upset. If I lose this bottle, I would go get another one for $2. Again, water has it's obvious hydration values, but think outside the bottle on this one. Infections from cuts in survival could be deadly if not treated properly, washing them out is the first step to properly caring for a cut. Use whatever bottles you prefer but keep them full and close. 
Although not as important as the first 3, my CASIO G-SHOCK 3263 never leaves my wrist. With 3 time zones, a stopwatch, a countdown timer, a back light for night viewing, full calendar, and an alarm, this watch is perfect for EDC. Like my Benchmade, this watch is in a flat black, non glare finish. Although it's not the most professional watch for all of you businessmen and women, it is a great option for EDC under $200. One thing I really like is how comfortable it is. It weighs practically nothing and has a very wide band. I've had this for about 4 years also and wouldn't take anything else. To be honest, I read the book American Sniper by Chris Kyle (RIP) and he mentioned in the book that it was his choice as a Navy SEAL sniper when he was overseas to wear a G-SHOCK. I figured if one of the elite warriors in American history trusts them, I will. And I'm glad I made this choice.
This is one of the items I should wear more often but I don't. I try to remember to put one of my 550 paracord bracelets on for the 15-20 feet of cordage. Make sure you use the real 7 strand paracord. The uses for rope in general are endless, but the uses for this particular style of rope are even more than that of a standard woven rope or twine. Take for instance the fact that I have tied up 550 paracord to a tree and swung from it with comfort. I'm about 185lbs and the paracord has a 220 pound rating. The maximum capacity if this cordage is supposed to be 550 pounds, hence the name. The accuracy of that claim lies solely in who you believe. I would check online videos and your own personal tests before trusting your life to paracord. This bracelet in particular is a "quick deploy" bracelet that I learned how to tie from a YouTube video. It goes from a rather stylish bracelet to 18 feet of cord in about 10 seconds when properly built. Take the time to practice your knots and loops when trusting rope in an EDC situation. 
Certainly not the most survival based item in my inventory, my $12 "GEORGE" wallet from Walmart gets the job done. It stores my personal information as well as a few special items not normally seen in a wallet.
This credit card knife from card sharp is an Iain Sinclair designed folding knife the size of a standard credit card. It goes from folded up in the exact dimensions of a credit card to unfolded as a handy little knife. The blade is actually pretty decent, the handle is well built plastic and, although I won't do it anymore, I forgot it was in my wallet and got right through security at a government building with a full metal detector and x ray machine. Nobody even said a word or took a second look. I would not suggest testing this theory but it happened. Take my word for it. And keep yourselves out of trouble. I got this on AMAZON for less than $5. I strongly suggest it, even if it's just one more blade to have in the house or vehicle.
Another item that can be used for survival is a smart phone. I have multiple apps on my phone specifically designed for survival. There's an app for a compass, GPS and navigation, survival traps, a flashlight with strobe and SOS pre programmed, and a few other apps that could be useful as long as your phone works. If for some reason your phone doesn't work it's essentially useless. But for the sake of argument, assume your phone has battery life and works properly, or at least has the capability of running a few apps like the flashlight. I have a lifeproof case that is waterproof, in case I get stuck in a rainstorm or something like that. 
Another item I don't ever leave the house without is a ballcap. A simple baseball hat is what I wear on a daily basis and I'm rarely seen without one. Even if I don't have one on my head, there's one close by. 
I wear a pair of polarized sunglasses every day with an extra inexpensive pair in my vehicle. Another pair of glasses I keep in my vehicle is a pair of clear shooting glasses. These are excellent for windy areas or desert areas. If you have prescription glasses on at all times these would come in handy for keeping dust and dirt out if your eyes, as well as using the sun to start a fire with the magnifying glass technique. Another option for you might be those folding prescription glasses that come in a very small package. 
I have a concealed carry permit so I constantly have a firearm on me. This category doesn't need to be a huge description as it's pretty obvious. I carry a custom Glock 19 in either an outside the waistband Raven Concealment Kydex holster or an inside the waistband Crossbreed leather and Kydex holster. I typically don't carry an extra magazine but it's not something in opposed to by any means. Follow your local regulations on this one. Be smart, carry safe, remember the 4 rules of firearms safety.
I usually carry a writing utencil on me for work, but lately I've decided to start carrying a Sharpie on me also. I use only 1 brand and style of Pen, PILOT G-2. I use these pens because they will literally write on anything! They're the only pens I trust to write everytime. 
This is another one of those items I don't carry as much as I should. A pocket flashlight with a clip or one the size of a Chapstick tube. I would strongly recommend one that uses a CR123 style battery as I can attest to the extended battery life using that style battery. However, AA and AAA batteries are much more common and easy to find. Another thing I would recommend is matching up your batteries to any weapon mounted lights you have to keep it consistent throughout your entire set up.
For a long, long time I carried a Leatherman Kick multi tool. I love the size and weight if the tool and the entire package came in handy in more situations than I care to count. Leatherman is hands down the number one manufacturer in multi tools in my opinion. I only stopped carrying it everyday because I wore out the velcro. This might be a reason to recommend the leather snap style case instead of the nylon velcro one. I will also state that it took me nearly 6 years if constant use to wear out the velcro on the case. The tool has since been retired to my vehicle survival bag and I have purchased a Leatherman MUT. This tool is simply too large for me to carry on a daily basis but it has damn near everything on it. 29 tools of American made bad-assery that is firmly mounted on the outside of my bug out bag. SOG, Gerber and a few others make great tools as well. Do some research. 
A picture of what was on me at the time I started this article. You'll notice a few items are not here as I had most of them just outside the frame of the picture. Those items were the lighter, multi tool, and sunglasses. I used the aforementioned Iphone to take the picture. If you have any questions, comments or anything to add please leave a comment. 

"Murphy's law is like an ex, somehow it always shows up when you don't want it around"


Wednesday, March 12, 2014

My home defense shotgun

I'm a huge advocate for a home defense shotgun. This posting will be about my personal home defense shotgun which I named "The Death Machine." I personally feel like when choosing a specific firearm for one purpose, there is a few different factors that you should consider. When choosing mine, I factored in Length of pull, Barrel length, Sights, capacity, easy of loading, carry load, lights, and weight. You can buy any shotgun off the shelf, load it up, and set it next to the bed and call it a home defense gun. I went a little further with it. I considered my options and shot all the major competitors shotguns. I love the Mossberg 590A1 but I knew I was going to be adding a lot of weight to it and it's pretty heavy already. I don't like the safety located on top of the frame either. I prefer the remington 870 for the weight and the safety location. The argument on Remington VS Mossberg VS everything else is an entirely different argument altogether and will be another blog in the future. 

That brings me to my description:
•Remington 870 Express Tactical 12 gauge 
•18.5" barrel
•Magpul SGA buttstock
•Magpul SGA fore grip 
•Magpul AFG2 
•Streamlight TLR-1
•Magpul rail sections
•Mesa Tactical 8 rd side carrier
•Blackhawk tactical buttstock 5 rd carrier
•stock bead sight
Butt stock
I'm short, and I have short arms. So whether I went with a Remington or Mossberg this had to be addressed. I chose the Magpul SGA buttstock for the Remington 870. This is an excellent option for my length of pull as it sits about 12" from shoulder to trigger. Also with the large 1" rubber butt pad you can manage recoil on any load very easily. The angle of the actual grip on the stock is perfect for me. Shouldering the weapon system from low or high ready positions is easy and effortless, even with a "tactical vest" or bulky clothing on. I also noticed that when I shoulder the weapon with a back pack on there is no issue at all. I would highly recommend this stock to anyone as it is adjustable from 11.5" to 14" in length. 
Side Saddle
The next factor for me when choosing my home defense firearm was how much ammo I can carry at one time. I'm not expecting to get in a firefight with an intruder, but I'd rather have too much than too little ammo. This Mesa Tactical side saddle carries 8 rounds and is very well built out of steel. It holds my rounds very tight and has never dropped a shell even under extreme recoil from slugs. I keep 2 extra birdshot rounds, four 00 buckshot rounds, and 2 slugs in this 8 round carrier. All are very easily identified for me by color and length of brass.
Remember when I said I'd rather have too much than too little? Well I meant it. I keep 6 rounds in the magazine tube, 1 round in the chamber , 8 rounds on the side in a Mesa Tactical side saddle, and 5 more rounds in a Blackhawk tactical slip on ammo carrier. That's 20 rounds. I can pick up my firearm and have 20 rounds on hand. I know it weighs a lot. The total package weighs in at 9.14 pounds. But weight was a factor I decided wasn't as important as this firearm sits at the ready next to the bed. Now if this weapon needed to go out of the house in a survival situation, I have a Magpul SGA sling mount I can put on in minutes to carry the weapon on a sling. For this I choose a Magpul MS3 single/double point sling. I'm not a spokesperson or anything for Magpul. I just feel like their equipment is proven and therefore I trust it with my life and my families' lives. The ammo I keep in my slip on carrier is made by Hornady I believe and has a 1" slug and 3 buckshot rounds in each shell. I call it the "overkill 5 pack" because those as well as the 1" slugs in the side saddle are a last resort option against an intruder. I have learned how to do quick ammo changeovers in case I need to switch from one type of ammo to another.  

Fore grip and Light
Again for the fore grip on my shotgun I chose Magpul's SGA line. It's lighter, stronger and has as many options as their line of fore grip acessories for the AR15 platform. I custom built a full length rail on my fore grip using Magpul plastic rail sections to fit both my AFG2 and my Streamlight TLR-1 on the fore grip. For those of you that are unsure of the AFG2's comfort under recoil, I have never had a problem with it. In fact it helps me cycle the pump a little faster by sitting securely in my hand. As stated, I have a Streamlight TLR-1 attached. It's a relatively inexpensive light option with 160 lumens of light and a momentary switch. I am very pleased with the performance of the combination I have on the pump of the shotgun. 
Ammo options
Probably the main reason to use a shotgun for home defense is the ammunition options. Whether you choose to use birdshot, buckshot, slugs, or non lethal ammunition in your firearm depends on where you live and what your are doing with your shotgun. Personally I keep seven rounds of 7 1/2 birdshot in my home defense shotgun. The reasons are simple. The longest hallway in my home is 22 feet. Using range tests I feel comfortable with my weapon's shot pattern at 22 feet and under with birdshot. At that distance, I can get every single pellet encased in the shell inside of a 12" by 18" target. I use 12" by 18" because that is roughly the size of an average persons torso. Also the reason I use birdshot instead of 00 buckshot is because I have done range tests studying accidental misses of pellets inside if my shells. Buckshot is far more devistating and dangerous to anything beyond the target than birdshot is. I live in an apartment and I refuse to be the cause of an accidental death in the next apartment over due to my lack of study on the effects if different types of ammunition. 
Sights and barrel length
I stuck with the standard bead sight on this gun. I decided to use the "if it ain't broke, don't fix it" theory. I happen to like the "belly sight" that comes stock on these. It stays centered, doesn't take batteries, and is as accurate as the shooter. I'm not against red dot sights or anything like that, I just feel this is a more reliable option for my personal use. I also took the shortest legal barrel length I could since my apartment hallways are only 40 inches wide. 

So there it is. My home defense shotgun. Nothing too fancy, but it gets the job done and is reliable. If you have any questions or comment please leave them below and I'll respond as soon as possible. 

"I'm a man who enjoys power and fire, but I enjoy firepower more than I enjoy either of those"


Thursday, February 6, 2014

Keep it cheap, keep it simple

Today I took a little walk through my local Big Lots store just to see what they have. I like to familiarize myself with the local markets in case some kind of disaster happens and I need to beat the crowds to get certain things. What I came across was a penny pinchers paradise full of inexpensive but useful prepping items. Big Lots is a weird store to me, it's like they tried to put a gas station inside of a walgreens then shove it all inside of a tiny furniture store. They have everything, but not much of it. It's sort of like a store that takes leftovers from others because their quantities weren't large but their selection was. I came across some items I think could help out your preparations, whether it be a small vehicle kit, an extra kit at home or anything else you can thing of. Some of this could even be useful in main Bug Out Bag or Survival Box at home. Let's get to the items:
10X16 CAMO TARP!- $12
First I found a 10x16 Camo tarp for $12. That's the everyday price, $12! The possibilities for this are endless and in an entirely different article to come another day! I checked the thickness of the sample piece that is attached and it's a nice feeling, durable Camoflauge Tarp!

Gotta go big? Ok. How about a 12x20 Camo tarp right next to the last one for $21. Same color, same material, much bigger. This would hide a compact car, a basecamp, your fire wood, all sorts of stuff. Obviously it is still a tarp and does everything the little one does, but on a much bigger scale.
Gatorade has been around forever putting much needed electrolytes back into your body.
One thing I did notice was the relatively soon upcoming expiration date. Being a powdered substance has me thinking it would outlast that expiration date by a long time, but that's something I'll have to look into. 

In my Bug Out Bag I keep Q-Tips covered in Vaseline for fire starting, one thing I noticed when testing those is that once the fire gets to the middle piece (stick) it tends to go out. The few times I have gotten the stick to light, it does not burn well. Well as you know, wood burns well. So for an extra minute or so of burn time which could save your life igniting a fire, these Wood Stick 100% real cotton ear swabs are a great choice. Dip both ends of 50 in some Vaseline, stick them in a waterproof bottle and you're starting fires like Lisa Left Eye Lopes! And at 1 whole American dollar, it's easy and cheap!

Oh the uses of cotton. Cotton swabs and cotton balls covered in Vaseline will burn substantially longer than those without. Cheap, easy, and lightweight. These are makeup disks for removing makeup. They would make excellent dry tinder assistant to help get a fire going. And at $1.20 for a bag of maybe 1/16 oz, there's very little room consumed and not enough weight to speak of.

These are assorted packs of carabiners. All three of these packs are two dollars. Obviously none of these are meant for climbing. I would never trust my life to a carabiner from Big Lots, but I wouldn't be afraid to hang a few pounds of gear off of my bug out bag with one of these carabiners.

Next on the list is some utility knives I found. The utility knife comes with five blades and the knife and five blades are five dollars. Also next to that is a two blade pack for one dollar. On the far left is a box cutter style utility knife. These are nice but I would much rather have the style on the right. One of the main benefits of this style is the folding capability of it for safety. Under these is a small multi tool. The quality of the multitool is in question with its three dollar price tag. But it wouldn't hurt to have just in case. At very minimal weight to the two of these objects, the knife and the tool would make a great addition for anyone needing a spare.

Pry bars have about as many uses as knives and Paracord in a survival situation. These are solid, sturdy, thick prybar's that don't weigh much at all. At three dollars it wouldn't hurt to have one. 

I like these little flashlights, of course they aren't as good as a $200 flashlight. They aren't going to have 160 lumen of life, or blind somebody from 4 miles away. But they are reliable easy to use lights with a pushbutton switch on the back. At two dollars a piece, they are a nice cheap way to have light throughout your house in case of a black out. They run on AAA batteries and I have one that sits on the dresser that I have had for eight years and to this day has let me down less then most weapons lights I have used in the past. Obviously these lights are not suited for recoil. Don't duct tape them to your rifle and expect quality out of them. Use them for what they are and you will get surprisingly good results. 

A friend of mine has four kids, he came up with a great idea. In case of a black out, he makes his children where headlamps. Not only can they see where they are going. But if the light stays on the head, and the head stays on the body, you know where your children are at all times. This is much easier than making your children carrying flashlight, depending on the size of the flashlight in relation to your child's hands, they might drop the light, they might set it down and forget where, or they might be carrying something in their hands and cannot use a handheld flashlight. 

A whole bunch of cable ties for a little tiny price. The capabilities of cable ties or zip ties as a lot of people call them are endless. From quick cuffs, to tying things to a bag, to shrinking the size of your gear for transport, there is so much you can do with these and I would not go anywhere without them.

These are very nice, very thick, very comfortable leather gloves. For eight dollars an extra pair would never hurt.

A utility knife, pliers, and a 9 LED flashlight. Possibly the best $10 deal in the store.

This is a nice thick thermal shirt for nine dollars. The quality of the shirt felt really nice, and the thickness of the thermal shirt felt very warm. 
These are very nice medium weight cushioned crew socks. This is for 3 pairs!

I used to have one of these can opener's at my old apartment, they actually function very easy. They weigh almost nothing and are very easy to use. At $1.25, they could be a tool that would make your life much easier in the field. 

This little multi tool is meant for a key ring. It is a nine and one tool including screwdrivers, a small pair of scissors, a nail file, a bottle opener, and a can opener.

The best part about this store is the amount of food they had. It's not all name brand, but that doesn't matter. They have tons of dry goods, canned goods, non perishable items, and drinks. As well as microwave dinners and stuff to make home made MRE's. People don't see Big Lots and think of food, but make sure to check out their selection 

I would strongly recommend checking out a Big Lots store near you. I was in there for approximately 22 minutes and I found all this stuff. I'm sure I missed a few things that would be great to have in a survival situation. Thank you for reading! 

"I'm no longer preparing for the apocalypse, I'm now preparing against the unprepared for when the apocalypse comes"


Thursday, January 30, 2014


This drill is another drill that is meant to simulate your primary weapon system, in this case being an AR15 going down or empty causing you to draw your secondary, in this case being a Glock 19 handgun. However what's different with this drill is that you finish the drill with 2 full guns ready for action. It's very simple, I call it the P-S-P drill because you use your primary, then your secondary, then back to your primary. I use 2 rounds in my magazines to conserve ammo but that's up to you, modify it as you feel necessary.

As stated above I start with 2 rounds in my primary, 1 in the chamber, 1 in the mag. I do the same with my secondary and holster it. For this drill I stand around the 20 yd mark, which can also be changed depending on your skill level. I start at a high ready position using silhouette targets, again, something you can change at your desire. The drill is about technique, not accuracy, however I tend to try to keep my shots in a pretty good "combat effective" group. I start with my handy dandy IPhone Shot timer app at random. When it goes off you shoot 2 rounds on target (or whatever you have in the gun). When it runs dry transition to your secondary and shoot it till it's empty. This is where you can change it. For me, if there was a lull in the fight I'd load my secondary full, then re-holster it and transition to my empty primary. If there wasn't a lull I'd immediately go back to my primary at the first opportunity. As I go to shoulder the primary I will do a speed load as quick as possible (hence the word SPEED). At this point, assuming all the targets have been neutralized you can do a scan and assess and finish the drill.

I've thrown the same drill in immediately after the scan and assess a few times to cause stress and make myself work harder. That's up to you though.

Have fun with this drill, try it standing, kneeling, mix them, go for speed or accuracy. There's a lot of ways to change it that are fun.

Thanks for reading. Have a great day!

"You can take my guns, when you pry them from my cold, dead hands"


This blog is going to my first one about drills. The drill I’m going to tell you about today is a drill that I have not seen before, however If I’m wrong and this drill has been invented please correct me so I can cite that person and change the name of this drill. The reason I call this the 1-4-2 drill is because you take 1 shot, 4 times, with 2 magazine changes in the middle of the drill. It’s pretty simple but has helped me a lot with both my primary and secondary weapon magazine changes. As well as target reacquisition after a magazine change with my primary weapon system, and target acquisition from a holster draw after transitioning to my secondary weapon system. Now I’ve been doing this drill up close at around 20-25 yards and I realize that at that distance if your primary goes empty or experiences a problem you would immediately transition to your secondary. However, that completely defeats the point of the drill. I wanted to find a way to practice mag changes, with both guns, as well as drawing from a holster. So I came up with this:

Load 1 round in 2 spare magazines, 1 primary, 1 secondary and put them in whatever type of kit you have. I use simple plastic “Fobus” pistol mag carriers and at the moment until I find a good AR mag carrier I use a cheap one that is going to do fine for this drill. At the same time you should have 1 round loaded in the chambers of both systems. Place your secondary in your holster ready to go when needed. Start in a high ready position with your primary. Start whenever you want, I have a “shot timer” app on my phone, yes, there IS an app for EVERYTHING! The timer isn’t all that great but the buzzer is loud which is all I need. The drill itself is VERY simple. Shoot 1 round, at that point your gun will run dry, check your chamber even though you know it's not a malfunction, perform a speed reload, put 1 more
round on the target, when that gun runs dry transition to secondary, and repeat everything you just did. Do not forget to do your “search and assess” or “scan and assess” at the end of this drill.

You can add any sort of variants to this you'd like. I've added a variant where I'll shoot from a standing high ready on my first shot then prone on my second.

Hope this one helps! Now go shoot!

My weapons that I used for this are a Noveske AR15 and my Glock 19.

"Don't tread on me"


An open door to the mind of the creator

As an introduction to this blog I'd like to give you a little back history of myself. My name is Russ, I'm a mid-twenties male living in what I would consider to be an unprepared society. I have a very extensive background in firearms. I also have a lifetime of fishing, hunting, camping, and survival knowledge. The entire purpose of this blog is not to tell you what products are the most expensive, you can find that out by reading big name magazines. The purpose here is to give 100% honest review of products without any financial input from them. Too many times I've picked up a magazine telling me to go out and buy a $150 E tool (Entrenching tool) or a $500 bug out bag. I've been told that water filtration systems under $100 are useless, and KaBar knives are the ONLY knife for survival. I've been told that if I didn't have electronics in my bag I won't survive, and If I don't have a rain suit I'm screwed. The simple fact is that this is all horse shit! I'm here to prove to the average citizen that you can in fact survive without $3000 worth of stuff on your back. You can keep your family safe and protected without an $800 tent to live in, or $95 firestarters. I'm here to prove to you that survival in a post apocalyptic setting is a mindset in itself more so than a financial status. I have gone through 7 different bags, hundreds of items, thousands of dollars worth of gear, and hours and hours of time to find out what will keep me and my family alive. As an added bonus, I will be getting some outside help from experts in a few categories I don't feel comfortable writing about because they are not my expertise. Disciplines such as fitness, martial arts, electronics, and vehicles are not my strongest point and will not be reviewed by me. I'm always looking for ideas on what to review or discuss next so please leave a comment on what you want to hear about! I do want to make one thing perfectly clear, I have ZERO affiliation with any companies or products you will be hearing about during the duration of this blog. This is as real as it gets folks, sit down, strap in, shut up, and hold on.

"An armed society is a polite society"

Thanks for reading!

  • FOOD
  • AMMO