Posts Tagged ‘Review’

postheadericon Cybersecurity review of 2017: The year of wake-up calls – part 1

Ransomware and data breaches remain major thorns in the sides of users and organizations across the world, often piercing their defenses without too much effort.

The post Cybersecurity review of 2017: The year of wake-up calls – part 1 appeared first on WeLiveSecurity


postheadericon Cybersecurity review of 2017: The year of wake-up calls – part 2

Courtesy of its highly customizable nature – along with its ability to persist in the system and to provide valuable information for fine-tuning the highly configurable payloads – the malware can be adapted for attacks against any environment, making it extremely dangerous.

The post Cybersecurity review of 2017: The year of wake-up calls – part 2 appeared first on WeLiveSecurity


postheadericon [FIREARM REVIEW] Sig Sauer P250 – ‘Gone With The Wind’ Edition

In another review, I discussed a recent purchase and test of the Sig Sauer SP2022. The SP2022 marked Sig Sauer’s first move towards a polymer-style pistol. The P250 marked its first true step towards complete pistol modularity.

If you’re like any concealed carrier I’ve ever met that gets a funny look on his face after getting hit with a pop-marketing word like modularity, you’d naturally ask:

What the heck does modularity and why is the P250 so important?

If you’ve ever had a pistol you really, really like but unfortunately it’s only chambered in one caliber and only available in one size, you know the pain of having to switch to another pistol.

A modular design allows you to change any part of the pistol to whatever you need it to be. For the P250, initially released in 2007, that meant being able to swap out slides, pistol grip modules, and magazines. This was all due to the receiver being a “drop in” piece you can take out of the pistol grip module.

Sig Sauer P250 CompactThe same receiver could be used on different calibers, different slides, and different grip modules.

The P250 came in three basic flavors: full-size, compact, and sub-compact. It really doesn’t matter which one you get because, as I mentioned before, it’s modular.

I’ve tested the sub-compact of the P250. It was the first handgun I purchased after coming back to New Hampshire in 2013. I bought my P250 sub-compact used for $ 350. The P320 was widely available through 2014 and this caused P250 prices to crash even further down. Unfortunately, the P250 was a pearl before swine… Because I didn’t understand nearly as much about it as I do now. That’s why I’m making this article.

Dimensions At A Glance

  • Trigger: Double Action Only
  • Barrel Length: 3.6 in (91 mm)
  • Overall Length: 6.7 in (170 mm)
  • Overall Width: 1.1 in (28 mm)
  • Height: 4.7 in (119 mm)
  • Weight: 24.9 oz (706 g)
  • MSRP: It’s no longer in mainline production so you pretty much can only purchase them used. The going rate appears to be somewhere between $ 350 to $ 499.

The sub-compact model is very easy to conceal and is covered by most holster manufacturers — and it fits the same basic holster dimensions as the P320.

Caliber Exchange Kits Are The Way To Go

Caliber Exchange Kits are what Sig Sauer calls their slide assemblies, barrel, recoil spring and pin for the P250. The different caliber exchange kits allow you to switch between calibers and sizes pretty easily. When I picked up my sub-compact P250, I didn’t realize how modular its design was. I thought I was stuck just using it as a sub-compact and that was it.

I had never heard of modularity and had no inkling what the P250 could do.

I thought I was also stuck with just 9mm.

My P250 literally sat in a safe for a year while I dinked around with the Walther PPS, CZ-75D PCR, Glock 19, and a number of other pistols… All because I didn’t realize just how I could use it.

At a width of just over an inch, it meets the specs of what most concealed carriers prefer – about an inch. The reason why the inch spec seems so important, I think, is because after an inch and a half, I’ve noticed I print heavily unless I’m wearing thicker or loose clothing.

I carried the P250 on a number of occasions as a concealed carry pistol. With a standard capacity of 12 rounds, when chambered in 9mm, I felt confident that I had enough rounds to handle a situation.

The biggest complaint I have is the double action only firing mechanism. I’ve never been a fan. There is an incredibly long trigger pull. And because it’s DAO, there’s no real trigger reset. The hammer has to go all the way back and hit again in order to keep shooting.

The trigger pull was smooth. If it can’t be short and sweet, at least it was smooth. The slide assembly ran extremely well and recoil wasn’t an issue. The P250 was a heavier sub-compact than, for instance, my Walther PPS, but for my carry style, it really didn’t become a factor.

With The P320 Out, P250 Is Forgotten Treasure

Now that the P320 is widely available, the P250 has been nearly forgotten to the annuls of pistol history. That’s a shame. It’s not a bad little gun. But their lose can be your gain. Now that you know a bit more about its modularity, go pick up a full-size grip module and slide assembly and try out the full-size or compact version. Those use the same magazines as the P320 so I see no reason why not slide an extended 21-round magazine up in there and go to town on some targets at the range.

Added bonus: this is one of the few sub-compacts I’ve encountered that handles .40 S&W exceptionally well. I previously owned an M&P Shield chambered in .40 S&W and I was not a huge fan. Sadly, even though I hate DAO, this is one of the few pistols that handles larger caliber ammunition well.

Fair warning: If you don’t typically fire a DAO and then decide to go from your normal DA/SA or striker fire to this, give yourself a bit of adjustment time for the trigger travel.

If you find a P250 of any size — full-size, compact, or sub-compact — pick it up for cheap and use it as a beater gun at the range or an occasional concealed carry pistol. It’ll do the job.

Concealed Nation

postheadericon [FIREARM REVIEW] Kahr S9

Kahr Arms produces several of the smallest and lightest handguns available in today’s market. I find it incredible how they pack so much technology and high end parts into a 20 ounce lightweight pistol. I have carried a Kahr handgun for over six years and I highly recommend it for anyone who is looking for a reliable and accurate pistol that is thinner and lighter than other pistols in the sub compact single stack magazine class. I admit, over the years, the model I’ve carried has changed however the company I choose to trust my life with has not. I currently carry a Kahr CW9 with a grip textured carbon fiber finish that has served me well over the past year with excellent reliability, accuracy and concealability. When I learned Kahr Arms was producing a “value series” pistol with the same specs as the Kahr CW9 but added some enhanced features to the new model, eyebrows were raised with anticipation.

The New Kahr S9 and ST9 was recently released and I was able to get my hands on the smaller S9 model. I view the Kahr “S” models as request fulfilled by Kahr Arms from their loyal customers. The Kahr S9 has three new features along with a couple new enhancements that separate the S9 from their current line of handguns. Kahr also included two seven round magazines in the case which is a nice addition considering their value series guns typically include one magazine. Let’s take a look at the specifications then we will get into what makes the Kahr S9 a quality CCW choice.


Model: Kahr S9
Caliber: 9mm
Operation: Trigger cocking DAO; lock breech, “Browning – type” recoil lug; Passive striker fire block; no magazine disconnect
Barrel: 3.6”, conventional rifling; 1 -10 right – hand twist
Length O/A: 5.9”
Height: 4.5”
Slide Width: .90”
Weight: Pistol 15.8 ounces, Magazine 1.9 ounces, loaded with 7 rounds 21.5 ounces (my scale)
Grips: Textured polymer with ID tag
Sights: Drift adjustable Two – dot rear sight, pinned in polymer front sight
Finish: Black polymer frame with accessory rail, matte stainless steel slide with front serrations
Magazines: 2 – 7 round, Stainless
MSRP: $ 477

When I get a new Kahr pistol, I first wipe off the shipping grease, spray cleaning solvent on the internal parts and manually rack the slide about 100 times. Kahr pistols are machined very tight. The stiff recoil spring aides with soft shooting while keeping the muzzle from rising which allows the shooter to consistently remain on target. After some rounds fired downrange, the pistol will loosen a bit. Now let’s talk about the new Kahr S9.

The first noticeable feature that stands out with the Kahr S9 is the addition of front slide serrations. This is the first model in the Kahr handgun line of pistols that offer front slide serrations. Many people have their opinions about press checks and whether they are an effective way to check the chamber condition. I have attended several advanced training classes where press checks were highly recommended. Realizing that the main safety resides in the shooters head, a press check offers additional assurance of the gun’s status. If anyone doesn’t agree that is a good thing, they need their brain examined.

I press check the gun by wrapping my thumb around the front of the slide away from the muzzle and pressing the slide back a half inch to check the chamber status. The front serrations on the S9 makes press checks an easier process. I consider the addition of front serrations an excellent feature along with making the pistol look super cool.

One will also notice more detailed engraving work on the slide. I wouldn’t call this enhanced engraving a feature however it sure is a nice touch that Kahr added to this “value series” pistol.

Another feature on the Kahr S9 and ST9 is the 1913 picatinny rail. I have noticed that many people have been adding lights and lasers to their carry and home defense guns. Those who carry Kahr pistols will now have the ability to install their favorite accessories on the rail of the new “S” models.

Those of us who own several Kahr pistols understand that the bar-dot sight system was quite standard with their models. Of course, three dot night sights has always been an option however the bar-dot sights were typically what one would expect with their pistol. The S9 offers a three dot sight system with a metal drift adjustable two dot rear sight and a pinned in polymer front sight. Shooters who are used to a three dot sight system will find the Kahr S9 to point and shoot with a familiar sight picture.

Another change to the S9 is the placement of the serial tag. Traditionally, Kahr put the serial tag under the forend of the frame. The serial tag on the S models is placed on the bottom left side of the grip. I wouldn’t call this a feature however it is a change that one will notice at first glance.

Let’s get to the heart of this review. I took the S9 to the range with the full expectation that it would perform as excellent as my other Kahr pistols and it sure delivered. The smooth 6.5 pound double action trigger was exactly what I was used to along with the slender grip that helped with complete control of the gun. Right out of the box I was able to tag my targets with ease from 10 yards with both two hands and one handed shooting. I then stepped back to 16 yards and once again, the S9 was on target as I expected. Watch the video above and notice how the muzzle hardly rises when shooting. I put 150 Federal 115 grain 9mm FMJ rounds downrange and each round fed, fired and ejected without any issues.

The MSRP for the Kahr S9 is $ 477 which is only $ 28 more than the standard Kahr CW9. At the time of this review (Aug 2017), I have seen the Kahr CW9 selling on various websites for under $ 300 which is an amazing deal. The Kahr S9 and CW9 share the same size and weight specs however as mentioned in the review, the S9 offers one more mag along with additional features. I’m not entirely sure what the street price will be for the Kahr S9 but my guess would be in the mid $ 300’s which I think is an incredible bargain for a featured filled pistol of this quality.

Concealed Nation

postheadericon Mid-year review: Have our security trends for 2017 become reality?

We are halfway through the year and it is a good opportunity to analyze the extent to which the ideas we gathered in the Trends 2017: Security Held Ransom report have come true.

The post Mid-year review: Have our security trends for 2017 become reality? appeared first on WeLiveSecurity


postheadericon [VIDEO] Kimber Micro 9 Review

Andrew over at GY6vids has put together a great video review of the Kimber Micro 9, and even puts it through a torture test.

Earlier, we reviewed the Kimber Micro 9 CDP and really enjoyed the firearm. If you enjoy Kimber, guns, and/or awesome videos, give this one a watch. Andrew does a great job with his videos, and we appreciate his hard work and dedication.

Concealed Nation

postheadericon [REVIEW] Extra Carry: Concealed Carry Magazine Pouch

The topic of carrying extra magazines has come up a lot over the years on Concealed Nation, and we always recommend having some extra rounds ready to go in case you ever need them. With that, there is a market for accessories to keep your extra mag(s) secure and easily accessible.

Today, we’re going to be taking a look at the Extra Carry, which has a fitting name for what it’s designed to do.

Let’s take a look at some points from their site on the Extra Carry:

1) Carry your spare magazine concealed in your pocket
2) Looks unassuming “like a pocket knife”
3) Securely locks in place
4) No exposed rounds to get dislodged or compromised by items in your pocket
5) Light weight and comfortable
5) Ambidextrous design
7) Fast access to your spare pistol magazine
8) Spare magazine located in the same place every time
9) Patent Pending and Made in the USA
10) ExtraCarry™ – Concealed Carry Mag Pouch
11) Made in the USA
12) Order With Confidence – 100% Money Back Guarantee

First, let’s take a look at the design, and how a Glock 26 magazine looks while sitting in place.

You can see that the construction is pretty beautiful and smooth, and the plastic they use is almost velvety to the touch. The entire shell is made of the same material, with the obvious exception of the metal clip.

From the side profile, you can see the clip that will hold everything in place. But if you look closer, you’ll see a nice little design implementation that actually keeps everything in place. In the photo below, take a look at the ‘teeth’ on the arm of the carrier, sitting under the clip. That’s exactly what allows the carrier to stay firmly in place when you pull out the magazine. It’s flawless, too. The entire carrier has always stayed in it’s exact position each and every time I’ve removed the magazine. Brilliant.

Moving to the back, we can see the construction of the metal clip. This clip is able to be rotated to either side for easy placing of the carrier. Then when it’s in your pocket, you simply rotate the clip downwards. It’ll have some pressure on your pants by using the clip an those ‘teeth’, and that’s what makes it unmovable under normal circumstances.

The magazine retention with this carrier is pretty amazing. It holds onto the magazine, but still allows for an easy and smooth draw. There isn’t a struggle to try and get it out and when seconds matter, that’s a top feature to look out for.

As far as the look goes, anyone’s best guess would be that I’m carrying a pocket knife. It’s that simple, and it works. I’ve seen many carriers on the market and while most have a spot, this one is a truly solid implementation of the whole concept.

They have a nice and healthy list of compatible carriers for your firearms and magazines, so you should be able to find what you’re looking for.

If this looks like a product for you, you can check them out at for all the info and ways to purchase.

Concealed Nation

postheadericon [HOLSTER REVIEW] Squared Away Customs Oscar OWB Holster (And Awesome New Dump Trays)

In the world of holsters, there’s never a shortage of options. Much of it comes down to word-of-mouth and seeing what others are successfully using.

Also, in the world of holsters, there are so many great companies out there that you may not have heard about. I’m not saying that Squared Away Customs is one of those that you’re unaware of, but in case you do fall into that category, they’re worth the look.

Today, we’re going to be taking a look at one of their Outside-The-Waistband (OWB) holsters, and it’s name is Oscar.

Oscar is a kydex holster made with precision and comes in at .080 in thickness, and can be made for any handgun. It’s also available in a ton of awesome colors. Ours happens to be ‘Black Leather’ kydex texture.

The retention of this holster seems to be the perfect amount for the majority of users. While it’s not adjustable, it’s just fine in my book. It’s got more retention than a typical inside the waistband holster but given that it’s an OWB, that’s a plus in my book.

In the photo above, you can see 4 holes on either side of the holster which allow for adjusting the ride height and cant of your firearm. I don’t need to explain how useful that is, so we’ll simply move on!

This particular holster is for my FN FNS9c and as you can see, the kydex extends upwards to cover the slide. It gives support and also makes sure that the slide isn’t directly against your clothing. It also makes for easy reholstering.

For the molding process, these holsters are vacuum formed instead of the typical foam pressing.

If you notice the edges, they’re polished smooth. I was pleasantly surprised to see this, as some manufacturers simply don’t take the time to remove the rough edges. If you’ve been around kydex holsters and have ever encountered one that hasn’t been polished, you’re aware of the big difference. And, if you’re not, you should be!

The two belt loops are injection molded and are pretty thick compared to others on the market. These are far more durable due to the injection molding process and are also easier for tethering the belt through. They seem incredibly secure, and I have no doubt that they’ll last the lifetime of the holster itself. They offer belt loop sizes in 1.5″, 1.75″ and 2″ to accommodate different belt widths. Oscar can be secured with either belt loops or Molle attachments.

Another great thing about Squared Away Customs and this holster –and any of their kydex holsters– is that they’ll allow you to upload an image directly on their website to be printed on the kydex. That’s something that you won’t get with most holster companies, and makes for a truly unique and custom holster.

If you’re interested in an Oscar for yourself, check them out on their website here. For a limited time and only for Concealed Nation readers, you can use Coupon Code ‘NationMe’ to save some dough. This offer expires on 8/1/2017.

You’ll also be pleased to know that Squared Away Customs offers a Lifetime Warranty and 30 Day Satisfaction Guarantee on all of their gear.

When they shipped out this holster for review, they also sent one of their custom Dump Trays that so many people are using these days. Seriously, check Instagram. They’re everywhere and extremely popular.

From their site:

How about the perfect spot to empty your pockets at the end of the day??? Get your EDC Dump Tray in any Kydex color or try out a custom print of your choice (SEE FAQ).

The trays are a standard size of 6″ x 9.75″ using .080 Kydex. They ship with self-adhesive rubber feet to prevent skidding on smooth surfaces.

So, in an awesome fashion, we received a Concealed Nation Dump Tray to show off the goods on Instagram, so be sure to look out for that here.

Concealed Nation

postheadericon [FIREARM REVIEW] ReX Zero 1 Compact Pistol

I had the opportunity to review the Rex Zero 1 last year at Shot Show 2016 and became very interested in it’s design and function. Immediately I thought this pistol was a Sig copy for a couple hundred dollars less but the more I looked into the pistol, I learned the Rex Zero 1 was a one of a kind handgun that was getting amazing reviews. As it’s popularity grew over the past year, reviewers were raving over it’s reliability and accuracy. To top it off, many people on my channel were requesting a Rex Zero 1 review based on all of the positive coverage.

I thought, how great could it possibly be as it is joining a crowded class of alloy framed double action – single action hammer fired pistols? Oh sure it has some nice features, feels great in the hand and has a smooth trigger but is it really in the same class as CZ, Sig Sauer and Lionheart? Yet the reviews for this gun were overwhelmingly excellent as the requests continued to pour in. Flash forward one year later and what did Arex Arms feature this year at Shot Show 2017? A Rex Zero 1 CP compact model and I have to admit, yes it was of the same class as the top pistol makers. The slightly smaller compact model spiked my interest and I just had to check it out.


Caliber: 9mm Luger (9x19mm)
Operating Principle: Short recoil
Action Type: Modified Browning linkless locking system
Trigger System: Single- and Double-action, Hammer fired
Length: 7.1 in / 180 mm
Barrel Length: 3.85 in / 98 mm
Height: 5.1 in / 130 mm
Width (slide): 0.98 in / 25mm
Width (frame): 1.1 in / 27mm
Mag Capacity: 15 Rounds
Weight (unloaded): 30 ⅜ ozs (my scale)
Weight (w/15 rds): 36 ⅝ ozs (my scale)
Trigger Pull SA: 5.5 lbs
Trigger Pull DA 13 lbs
MSRP: $ 670

At first glance, the Rex Zero 1 CP is impressive with very nice machining and packed with features. Also, Arex Arms says that the service life of 30,000 rounds can be expected. That is certainly intense however after shooting this gun, I have to say, it has lived up to all the hype over the past year. Let’s take a more in-depth look at this pistol.

The MSRP is $ 670 however when I looked at various sites I found the average price to be around $ 600 which is right in the ball park for alloy framed hammer fired handguns. The two piece polymer grips are slightly textured as the grip itself offers a full three finger hold on the gun with the help of the magazine baseplate. The two magazines included hold 15 rounds with clear sight holes. The magazine release is ambidextrous and positioned to be reached without having to alter the angle of the gun. The thumb safety is also ambi making this pistol left handed friendly. The thumb safety could be utilized for those who prefer to carry “cocked and locked.” The slide stop lever also serves as the pistol’s decocker. The Rex Zero 1 is the only pistol, that I know of, to have a dual purpose slide stop lever and I find the dual function to work very well. The metal three dot sights are bright and the slide has a loaded chamber indicator bar that is slightly raised when a round is loaded. The slide also has deep cut front and rear serrations for a strong charge and/or press checks. The frame is made of hard coat anodized aluminum with a matte graphite black finish. Arex Arms also offers foliage green and flat dark earth cerakote finishes that look beautiful. A 1913 picatinny rail located on the forend is nice for those who enjoy attaching lights and lasers to their handguns. The double action trigger pull is a deliberate 13 pounds and the single action is 5.5 pounds. I was able to shoot the single action very quick and on target. The SA trigger has a little take up with a fairly short reset. It’s not the shortest single action trigger I have fired but it certainly works well with this gun. I also like the serrated external hammer that allows the user to easily cock back the hammer to move the trigger to single action mode.

To disassemble the Rex Zero 1 is an easy process that requires no tools. Once assuring the gun is unloaded along with removing the magazine, lock the slide back, push down the takedown lever to release the slide and remove the upper assembly with no need to pull the trigger. One will notice the full length frame rails that connect the slide. Then remove the uncaptured recoil spring and metal guide rod and then the 3.85 inch barrel. The pistol is then completely field stripped. To reassemble, simply perform the same steps in reverse order. It is worth mentioning that once the slide is positioned on the frame, by pulling back on the slide will automatically turn the takedown lever in horizontal position which locks the slide in place (see video).

I took the Rex Zero 1 CP to the range and put 150 rounds of Remington UMC through it. I really liked the way this pistol shot. It was comfortable and pointed very well. I had a couple other guys with me and we all agreed that it was extremely accurate. All of us made contact with the 10 inch steel target with ease. I moved back to 15 yards and easily hit the target within the first couple shots with continued accuracy throughout the afternoon. The pistol shot consistently smooth and accurate with each mag we ran through it. The double tap follow up shots were extremely quick with very little movement of the gun. To sum it up, the Rex Zero 1 CP performed excellent and I really enjoyed shooting this handgun. It is quality made, feature packed, left handed friendly and very accurate. I now understand why so many people rave about the Rex Zero 1 and look forward to many more range sessions with this pistol. Arex Arms has a winner here and I am proud to have it in my possession.

Concealed Nation

postheadericon [REVIEW] Blue Alpha Gear Came Out With An SR Buckle 1.5″ EDC Belt And It’s Kinda A Big Deal

Blue Alpha Gear is a pretty new company in the gun world, but their Side Release buckle everyday carry belt is making a big impact for gun owners. This is a company that’s just emerged onto the market and they’re already making waves with their holsters.

One of the things we love about the firearms industry is it inspires the absolute best in small business. Companies like Blue Alpha Gear identify a need in the gun owning community and create a product specifically tailored to take care of that need.

The SR buckle 1.5″ EDC belt solves the problem of creating an everyday gun belt that I can wear at work, that’s fray-resistant, extremely durable, and has a quick release buckle attached to it.

Best of all? It’s made right here in the United States. I really loved that.

This belt buckle style is very useful. Made out of high-density polymer, this is the sort of buckle we’d expect to see on military grade gear. It detaches quickly but holds fast when you need it to.

blue alpha gear SR buckle long view

Set up at a 1.5″ width, it’s perfect for fitting through the narrow constraints of most regular trousers — from dress slacks to jeans. While there are plenty of gun owners who demand a larger width of 1.75″, for most trousers, 1.5″ is perfect. At 1.5″ in width, the Blue Alpha Gear’s EDC belt fits comfortable through the loops and is rugged enough to keep the lower back supported.

But where the heck did Blue Alpha Gear come from? This is a company we hadn’t heard much about. We heard about them first because of the recommendation of some of our readers and through comments made in the various concealed carry communities.

At Concealed Nation, we had the pleasure of speaking with Blue Alpha Gear’s owner, Kurt Sills, and picking his brain about what inspired him and his guys to make a custom-to-order belt and holster company.

“It started with us looking for what we wanted in a gun belt and not seeing it. So, we got a sewing machine and just started practicing on anything we could find. Before long, we were producing some top quality belts that met and exceeded our requirements,” Kurt said.

“Once our first belts got out there, a big problem was keeping up with demand. Each belt is made custom to order in the United States. Now, we’re getting used to the high volume but we feel we still give each customer that individual attention he deserves.”

When I asked about how the higher demand has affected quality, Kurt seemed pretty dedicated to his core values.

“We pride ourselves on high quality and a fast turnaround at a price that can’t be beat.”

The Side Release buckle on Blue Alpha Gear’s 1.5″ EDC belt comes in at around $ 30 with shipping. So, for $ 30, any gun owner can have a belt that will last him an incredible amount of time and maintain its durability no matter what he chooses to put in his holster.

I got to test out the SR buckle and my initial reservations mostly related to the fact that it’s a polymer buckle. What I really liked about it was that it was a belt I could wear just about any day, for any occasion. The heavy stitched material had a good, sturdy feel to it and looked like it could take some punishment without breaking.

blue alpha gear EDC belt

It’s the same heavy woven material I’d expect to find in military grade webbing, but tougher and more resistant to fraying. I found it fits easily and comfortably through the belt loops of my trousers and is extremely adjustable.

The adjustable nature of this Blue Alpha EDC belt is amazing. The belt has a velcro strip which lets me easily expand or contract the belt to accommodate a bigger gun in the waistband. This really deviates from the norm in the gun belt market where the consumer sometimes gets pegged into only getting one size and having to squeeze to fit in other handguns.

Overall? For $ 30 with free shipping, I got a gun belt that fits great and feels extremely reliable. The Blue Alpha Gear SR EDC belt can accommodate any gun I choose to carry and roll with the punches. We look forward to seeing more exciting stuff out of Blue Alpha Gear in the future as they come up with gun products done right and made right here in the United States.

Concealed Nation