SafeRight LLC

SafeRight LLC Wisconsin concealed carry permits Specializing in Wisconsin concealed carry permits. We offer private and personalized training for new and experienced gun owners.
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Our certified NRA instructors are registered, licensed and insured in the State of Wisconsin and teach both NRA and Wisconsin Department of Justice (DOJ) courses. All of our instructors have Military and law enforcement backrounds providing you a safe, high quality training experience.

7 Tips for Pocket CarryCarrying a small pistol or revolver in a front pants pocket is a comfortable and convenient way t...
06/21/2016

7 Tips for Pocket Carry
Carrying a small pistol or revolver in a front pants pocket is a comfortable and convenient way to go heeled. It's a carry method that has steadily grown in popularity over the last decade. A wide variety of pocketable pistols in calibers both great and small are readily available these days to those who are looking to carry in their clothing instead of on their hip. But as with any carry method, there are rules and strategies that should be adhered to in order to gain the most benefit and to avoid uncomfortable problems. Here are a few tips to keep in mind when packing in a pocket:

1. The "Biggest Gun" Rule Still Applies As a proponent of deeply concealable handguns for personal protection, I always flinch when I have to say this: Pocket pistols are wimpy. No matter what caliber of ammunition they use, pocket rockets on the whole just don't have the same oomph or accuracy as their medium- and full-sized compatriots. In acknowledging that pocket pistols have notable limitations due to their compressed size, it only makes sense to counter the drop in stopping power as much as possible by using the largest caliber you can safely handle and practice with. In other words, if you can comfortably fit a sub-compact 9 mm in your pocket, then don't settle for a .380 ACP or .32 ACP.

2. Pack in a Dedicated Pocket: By a dedicated pocket I mean absolutely nothing else goes in the same pocket as the pistol. Ever. Guns and pocket paraphernalia don't mix with positive results. Just imagine all the excitement that could be generated by having a set of keys, a pen or a lip balm entangled in a pistol's trigger guard. What about desperately needing to draw the pistol only to find the grip blocked by brick-a-brack? There's also that unenviable chance of having the gun fall out onto the ground while fishing around for something else. The safest way to go is to give the pistol a pocket all to itself.

3. Use a Holster Pocket holsters should be employed for the same reasons larger handguns are carried in hip holsters. Pants pockets are sweaty, dusty places that leech away gun oil and heap lint and grit into a pistol's action. Using a holster will protect the gun's finish, help to keep action-jamming dirt out, and cover the trigger to prevent unintentional discharges. Good pocket holsters also keep the pistol properly oriented, diffuse or hide the pistols outline, and provide for a smooth draw from the pocket. Holsters for pocket carry are as plentiful and diverse as the pistols they protect and many are affordably priced.

4. Carry Spare Ammunition The temptation to leave spare ammunition at home can be strong with any concealed-carry handgun and even more so with light, compact pistols intended for pocket carry. But remember the first point on this list: Pocket pistols are wimpy. If it makes sense to carry a couple of extra magazines when packing a full-size .45, then having more ammo to feed a little pistol or revolver should too.

Several companies offer pocket holsters that have retention pockets for extra ammo. For revolvers, ammunition strips like the Tuff Products Quickstrip or Binachi SpeedStrip provide a flat profile so the ammunition can slip into a back pocket. Many single-stack pocket semi-auto magazines are small enough to fit into a belt sheath or utility pouch with a fold-over flap. This allows a small magazine to hide in plain sight.

5. Practice the Draw The best way to understand the advantages and limitations of pocket carry is to experiment with drawing from several different positions (using an unloaded pistol of course). Work from the positions you are in most of the time, like standing at a counter or sitting at a desk. Next try some possible positions you could find yourself in during a defensive situation, such as on your back after being knocked down or on your hands and knees while trying to stand up. You may find pocket carry is just the right fit for your lifestyle, or, the pistol may need to be carried another way.

6. Beware of Printing It was funny when Mae West quipped, "Is that a pistol in your pocket, or are you just happy to see me?" in the 1933 movie “She Done Him Wrong.” But an obvious gun-shaped bulge on the thigh defeats the purpose of pocket carry, which is to conceal a pistol completely. Depending on how tightly your jeans fit when you sit, it may be necessary to make some changes to your wardrobe.

7. Hands Off: In a properly fitted pair of pants, with a supportive belt and holster in place, a pocket pistol is unlikely to draw much attention. Unless, that is, the person packing telegraphs its presence by handling it or squeezing the grip. Over the years, I've heard stories from self-defense practitioners and law enforcement personnel who spotted a pocketed pistol because the owner handled it needlessly. So keep your hands off the gun and completely out of the pocket unless you need to stop the pistol from falling out or to draw it in defense of your life.

Summer carry tips:With mercury steadily rising over the next few months, hopefully you will enjoy some time outside.  Wi...
05/20/2016

Summer carry tips:
With mercury steadily rising over the next few months, hopefully you will enjoy some time outside. With warmer temperatures come some extra considerations when it comes to carrying a concealed handgun. Here are some easy tips to keep in mind to avoid printing.
•When possible wear an exterior layer of clothing that creates folds and billows like a short sleeve button-up shirt, for example. This will lessen the profile of your gun, making it less likely to be seen.
•Squat, don’t bend. - To avoid having your firearm spotted by others around you, use the squat method of bending over to retrieve items on the ground. Think about the placard that shows the proper way to lift a heavy load, and go from there.
•Consider wearing more loose fitting pants or shorts to avoid printing in the pant area. This creates a more comfortable carrying experience by increasing air circulation, and also spreads the profile of your firearm over a wider area thus causing less of a recognizable figure when seen by the average person.
Follow these tips and tricks and you’ll not only be more comfortable in the warmer temps, but you’ll greatly reduce the risk of, “Showing your hand,” too early.

04/08/2016

Brought to you by SafeRight LLC: www.SafeRight.org
Official NRA Recruiters are authorized to honor current prices through May 1, 2016! That means you can still get the one-year membership for $25, after that the new dues will be in effect at $40 for the same one year membership. Join today and save: https://membership.nrahq.org/forms/signup.asp?campaignid=XI029517%20
Copyright 2016 NRA Recruiting Programs Department
National Rifle Association of America, 11250 Waples Mill Road, Fairfax, VA 22030

There are a number of reasons the NRA’s No. 2—and golden—firearm safety rule is to keep your finger off the trigger unti...
01/06/2016

There are a number of reasons the NRA’s No. 2—and golden—firearm safety rule is to keep your finger off the trigger until ready to shoot. The human body’s quirks are chief among them, and rather than regurgitate the scientific reasons, here are three exercises that demonstrate how quirky our bodies, minds and hands can be.

I can pretty much guarantee these won’t work on everyone, but I’ll start with the one that still has me scratching my head.

• Close your eyes, raise your right foot about 2 inches and start moving it in clockwise circles. Keep it going, then raise your right arm and draw the number “6” in the air with your index finger. Hmmm, those circles seem to have changed direction, right. It doesn’t have much to do with shooting, but it does demonstrate how movement in one place on the body can impact fine motor skills elsewhere. Do it with your left foot and left hand so you feel better for the rest of the day.

• Grab that screwdriver and attack the stingiest, rustiest and toughest screw with one hand at home. Really push hard, twist with everything you’ve got, stop quickly and look at your support hand. The odds are good it’s clenched in a fist, or at least tensed in what law enforcement terms a sympathetic squeeze. Inter-limb interaction is more scientifically accurate, but it can have dire consequences when handling a criminal or working a flashlight while holding a gun, especially under stress. Civilians can encounter the same affect when working a stingy door to the safe room, holding a panicked child from running away, or when they lose their balance and grab a stairway railing to arrest the fall.

• Hold out your support hand with your fingers spread widely apart. Try to curl just your pinky toward your palm, and the odds are good your ring finger is going along for the ride. Hold that hand out again, and instead of trying to move it, just curl that pinky into your palm using the other hand. There’s a lot less movement in the other digits that way, which means the problem’s in our minds, and there’s still hope I’ll quit pushing those shots when I’m not using a magazine extension—assuming I make more time to practice.

Add our startle reflex, which usually make our fingers squeeze into a tight fist ready to fight when we’re surprised and scared simultaneously, and it’s obvious why firearm safety rule No. 2 is there. Always keep your finger off the trigger until ready to shoot. Learn all the gun safety rules and get your CCW permit at: www.SafeRight.org

TSA rules for flying with guns and ammoEveryone knows how much trouble you can get into if you walk into an airport or t...
12/16/2015

TSA rules for flying with guns and ammo
Everyone knows how much trouble you can get into if you walk into an airport or try to board a plane with a firearm. But did you know that many gun owners routinely take their guns and ammo with them when they travel by air?
The trick is simply to follow the rules outlined by the Transportation Security Administration:
You may transport unloaded fi****ms in a locked hard-sided container as checked baggage only. Declare the firearm to the airline when checking your bag at the ticket counter. The container must completely secure the firearm from being accessed. Locked cases that can be easily opened will not be accepted. Be aware that cases that are supplied when purchasing a firearm may not be appropriate for securing the firearm when flying.
Fi****ms
•Comply with regulations on carrying fi****ms where you are traveling from and to, as laws vary by local, state and international governments.
•Declare all fi****ms, ammunition and parts to the airline during the check-in process. Ask about limitations or fees that may apply.
•Fi****ms must be unloaded and locked in a hard-sided container and transported as checked baggage only. Firearm parts, including fi****ms frames and receivers, must also be placed in checked baggage and are prohibited in carry-on baggage.
•Replica fi****ms may be transported in checked baggage only.
•Rifle scopes are permitted in carry-on and checked bags.
•All fi****ms, ammunition and firearm parts, including firearm frames, receivers, clips and magazines are prohibited in carry-on baggage.
United States Code, Title 18, Part 1, Chapter 44, firearm definitions includes: any weapon (including a starter gun) which will, or is designed to, or may readily be converted to expel a projectile by the action of an explosive; the frame or receiver of any such weapon; any firearm muffler or firearm silencer; and any destructive device. As defined by 49 CFR 1540.5 a loaded firearm has a live round of ammunition, or any component thereof, in the chamber or cylinder or in a magazine inserted in the firearm.
Ammunition
Firearm magazines and ammunition clips, whether loaded or empty, must be securely boxed or included within a hard-sided case containing an unloaded firearm.
Small arms ammunition, including ammunition not exceeding .75 caliber for rifle or pistol and shotgun shells of any gauge, may be carried in the same hard-sided case as the firearm, as described in the packing guidelines above. With Holiday travel coming up. all you have to do is follow the rules. For fi****ms training and CCW permits, go to: www.SafeRight.org

The Boy Scouts, 4H clubs, Youth Groups WOW! the NRA does a lot.
12/10/2015
NRA All-Access Video: Origins of the NRA

The Boy Scouts, 4H clubs, Youth Groups WOW! the NRA does a lot.

November 17th is the National Rifle Association's birthday. Founded in 1871, the NRA has been the worldwide leader in firearm education and training. Get a quick glimpse of how the NRA came to life in this web clip from NRA All Access.

BEAT THE DUES INCREASE!ACT NOW!As of January 1, 2016, NRA dues will increase at all membership levels - the first dues i...
12/09/2015

BEAT THE DUES INCREASE!
ACT NOW!
As of January 1, 2016, NRA dues will increase at all membership levels - the first dues increase in more than 20 years. But before this increase goes into effect, I want to make sure you have the chance to become a Member - at a special discount rate that may never be repeated. Please go to the SafeRight website at www.SafeRight.org and save now.
And no matter which membership option you choose, you'll receive a limited-edition gift as an extra way for NRA to say "thank you" to our most committed supporters.
Not only is this the best NRA membership value you'll ever see, but there's never been a more important time for you to make your commitment to the NRA and freedom.
I say that because everything you and I love about this country - including our Second Amendment rights - is at stake and at risk in the 2016 presidential election now just 11 months away.
That's why I'm urging you to take advantage of these special offers today. You'll save at least $10 with a new membership.
You'll beat the dues increase that goes into effect on January 1st, and get a special gift to commemorate your decision and your support.
This is our last, best chance to get America back on track and save our freedom and our guns. We can do it - but only if we roll up our sleeves and work together starting right now.
Thanks for your friendship and support, and please visit: www.SafeRight.org today.

One of the many reasons individuals choose to own a firearm is for self-defense. In the event their lives or the lives o...
12/04/2015

One of the many reasons individuals choose to own a firearm is for self-defense. In the event their lives or the lives of their loved ones are endangered, having a firearm can be life-saving. However, although the right to bear arms is constitutional, those who use fi****ms for self-defense may still be prosecuted.

We at SafeRight offer firearm owners the legal protection they need in the event they become involved in a civil or criminal matter. You need and deserve to be represented by a well-qualified lawyer. We will pay for that lawyer. Sign up for SecondCall Defense at: www.SafeRight.org

When the temperatures start dropping it means good news and bad news for the armed citizen. The good news is that, now t...
11/25/2015

When the temperatures start dropping it means good news and bad news for the armed citizen. The good news is that, now that heavier outer garments are appropriate, you can carry a larger defensive handgun properly concealed. The bad news is that, when trouble raises its ugly head, your defensive handgun may be holstered under several layers of clothing, making a rapid response a bit difficult.

One solution is to put your smaller backup gun to work on its winter assignment. And that assignment is stashing it in a pocket of whatever outer garment that you are wearing. Quickly producing the smaller belly gun may solve whatever threat confronts you. And it could also buy you time to get to that bigger pistol on your hip.

Another winter task is to practice getting your winter clothing open and accessing your primary defensive handgun. Whether your winter gear snaps, zips, or has Velcro closures, you need to practice getting to that defensive handgun until you can avoid all wasted motion and make the draw as fast as possible.

And don't forget to consider the issue of winter gloves. Can you safely and efficiently operate your defensive handgun while wearing gloves? If not, you need to develop and practice a technique of getting the glove off of your shooting hand as quickly as possible. One generally thinks of pulling that glove off with the support hand, but what if that hand is busy fending off an attacker? Several companies offer hunting gloves and mittens that feature an exposed trigger finger and this might be just the solution that you are looking for.

The bottom line is that one has to study the type of winter clothing that he wears and determine the best way to carry the defensive handgun so that it is as readily accessible as possible. Suiting up at home, during Dry Practice, helps you formulate your plan and response to a criminal attack. Having to fumble with your clothes while someone is trying to kill you is not a good thing. So take the time to give a bit of thought to what you wear during the wintertime and how that will affect your response to a deadly attack.

MADISON — Gov. Scott Walker has signed into law a pair of bills expanding and simplifying Wisconsin’s concealed carry la...
11/11/2015

MADISON — Gov. Scott Walker has signed into law a pair of bills expanding and simplifying Wisconsin’s concealed carry law.

One bill he signed Wednesday allows active military personnel from other states who are stationed in Wisconsin for more than a year to apply for concealed weapons permits. Until the change, the permits were available only to state residents.

The other bill Walker signed simplifies the application process for former police officers who worked in other states.

Instead of going back to the state where they worked to get a permit, the new law allows them to file an application through the Wisconsin Department of Justice.

Concealed carry Permits: www.SafeRight.org

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