Military Weapons Training

In the world of marksmanship training it has always been understood that there is a fundamental need to "Dry Fire" in addition to "Live Fire" at the range. "Dry Firing" saves time and money and if done right can greatly increase a shooter's ability. The classical problem in "Dry Fire" exercises is that very often shooters can not tell whether they are performing the "Dry Fire" drills correctly.

Commonly, shooters tend to slap the trigger when trying to perform fast "Draw and Shoot" and other "Dry Fire" drills. "Flinching" is often encountered when the shooter tries to subconsciously preempt the recoil by jerking the muzzle downwards. The faster a "Dry Fire" shooter attempts to go, the more jerky the technique often becomes. These errors in technique easily become learned and engrained habits.

Use in Force On Force (FOF) Drills

Any and all FOF drills must be performed by competent personnel after receiving the necessary training and qualifications.

Always personally remove the magazine (where one exists) and physically and visually inspect the magazine has been removed and the chamber is empty before any FOF scenarios are undertaken.

Always verify that all persons involved and present in FOF drills are not carrying any loaded firearms and that all firearms on any such persons have been safely unloaded and rendered SAFE prior to engaging in any FOF scenario.

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