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    Once prohibited by some campus policies, all students at public colleges in Iowa will be permitted to carry stun guns on their campus beginning on July 1.

    Governor Kim Reynolds signed the bill into law on Thursday, which prohibited governing boards of public colleges and universities from prohibiting a person from carrying, transporting or possessing a stun gun. It was first introduced in the Iowa Senate in February and, similarly to the issue of firearms on campuses, it was met with mixed reaction.

    The debate of allowing students to have weapons on college campuses largely revolves around weighing the benefits and risks. Supporters often claim students have a right to defend themselves from threats to their safety and if they're legally allowed to possess the item off campus, they should be able to have it on campus.

    Detractors, however, often argue bringing additional weapons onto campus could present more harm to students than it mitigates.

    “It’s about people being able to make the decision for themselves, to choose to use one of these devices if they need to, if they want to and, hopefully, avoid having a tragic attack and or assault perpetrated upon them,” Representative Matt Windschitl told the Sioux City Journal. Continue reading

  • What really makes pepper spray so effective?

    Its not the SHU...
    It's the Major Capsaicinoids!

    Major Capsaicinoids (MC) are the chemical components of peppers that make them hot. Measuring by MC is a laboratory conducted and very accurate test for gauging hotness. Oleoresin Capsicum is the oil extracted that contains within it the Major Capsaciniods.

    The first thing for you should know about pepper spray products is what makes them effective. Most manufacturers use Scoville Heat Units (SHU) to indicate the strength of their spray. However, when you buy raw pepper you can buy it at any SHU you want. Continue reading

  • Stun Master Baton

    The problem I have with traditional stun guns is that they are too short.  They allow an assailant to be on top of me - and if I can touch him, then he can touch me.  And you know what that means?  Yup.  If he can touch me, he can also knock me flat!  That is not what we call a "tactical advantage."  And you do know they say, don't you?  Where I come from, they say, "The bigger they are, the harder they hit."

    So I had a chance one day to go to a cattle auction with my friend, Lee Roy - he's a rancher just up the road, and after the auction we were going to go eat lunch.  (If you haven't done this, you owe it to yourself - you'll learn more in a single visit to a cattle auction that you ever will visiting a petting zoo!)

    We climbed up into the seating gallery.  For two hours we watched all shapes and sizes of cows and heifers (they're NOT cows - not yet), and steers and bulls move through that auction.  A few of them weighed close to a ton!  Most of them weighed over half a ton.  But they all had one thing in common - they moved from our left to our right, some of them as soon as the exit gate swung open, others trying to double back.  That's when this scrawny teenager of a kid would reach out and touch them lightly with his little cattle prod, and when he did, even the largest bull figured out that the exit gate was what he really wanted in the first place!

    Now, for $60-70 you can go to Tractor Supply and buy a cattle prod handle, and another $15 for the extension rod.  But why would you do that, when you can have this little toy for only $49.95?


    Essentially, this is like a cattle prod - you can reach out and touch someone.  Before they reach out and do it to you!  Even if they weigh a ton.

    Oh, and the one from tractor supply doesn't even have a flashlight!

  • Police use Stun Gun to subdue Library Trespasser

    On September 24th police, in Manchester, N.H., police used a stun gun to subdue a trespasser to the Manchester City Library after he kicked an officer trying to remove him.

  • San Marcos woman holds stalker with stun gun after waking up to him in her apartment

    San Marcos woman awoke to find a man crouched at the foot of her bed, then detained the man using a stun gun until police arrived, authorities said.

    Chaitanya Cherukuri, 24, was arrested and faces charges of burglary of a habitation, stalking and voyeurism.

    According to a news release from the City of San Marcos, the victim woke up in her apartment around 5:30 a.m. on Dec. 3 and found Cherukuri at the foot of her bed.

    "She grabbed a personal Taser and shouted for her roommate to call SMPD," the release said. "The victim held Cherukuri at Taser-point until officers arrived and detained him."

    The incident was allegedly the third time the woman had awoken to find Cherukuri in her apartment. Police discovered he had a key that matched the locks to the victim's apartment, officials said.

    Police believe he's broken into other homes in San Marcos as well.

    We carry a full line of personal tasers. See: http://www.fightbackgroup.com/taser.html


    Source: http://www.mysanantonio.com/news/local/crime/article/Woman-wakes-to-find-alleged-stalker-crouched-at-12421542.php

  • Using Stun Guns for Personal Defense

    Stun guns are non-lethal weapons that are sometimes used as personal security devices for self-defense. These weapons use a high-voltage current that is activated by the user when an attacker or aggressive person is physically threatening the person with the stun gun.

    Stun guns generally have two contact points that are used to deliver the voltage to the attacker. In most stun guns, the contacts must be held in contact with the skin for at least a few seconds in order to produce a response in the attacker. Most stun guns on the market will also go through clothing and don’t have to be held against the attacker’s bare skin.

    When a stun gun is used for personal defense, the owner pushes a button to start the electric current when the attacker comes too close. Stun guns can be used to shock the attacker, causing a startled reaction that can give the stun gun owner a chance to get away from the attacker before any other aggressive actions are taken. In other cases, stun guns are used to cause a more dramatic reaction to the attacker.

    The severity of the reaction that a person has when shocked with a stun gun varies depending on the voltage of the device and the length of time that it’s held in contact with a person’s skin or clothing. It can also vary according to the amount of clothing that is between the stun gun and the attacker. Thicker clothing can mean a less severe reaction or one that takes much longer to be felt.

    When a stun gun is activated, the current passes from the stun gun and enters the body of the attacker, affecting the person’s nervous system. The voltage then enters the muscles, causing much of the reaction that is felt. A person who receives a shock from a stun gun will have an immediate muscle reaction. This reaction causes the body’s muscles to move rapidly, resulting in a gyrating, seizure-like reaction in the attacker. The more intense the shock, the more the muscles react and the harsher the reaction of the rest of the body.

    Being in contact with the stun gun’s voltage for several seconds will cause the attacker’s muscles to react violently enough to cause the body to use up its store of blood sugar. This is what causes the attacker to lose the ability to move. This involuntary lack of movement is where the name of the weapon gets its name. If the shock is more intense or lasts for a longer period of time, it can cause the assailant to lose consciousness.

    A shock, a stun or a loss of consciousness will not result in any permanent bodily damage for the attacker. The effects of coming into contact with the voltage generally only last for a few minutes or less. This brief reaction time gives the stun gun owner a chance to get away from a dangerous situation and get to safety.

    Find the stun gun that fits you at http://www.fightbackgroup.com/stun-guns.html

  • Pepper Spray Vs. Wasp Spray

    A Facebook post depicted how wasp spray is a superior substitute for pepper spray. I won't subject you to the pseudo-realities introduced in this article, in light of the fact that honestly it was all falsehood that doesn't and should not be reprinted twice.

    Wasp spray, for the record, ought to never be utilized as a substitute to OC or pepper spray. We should put this myth to rest with a few actualities on why wasp spray should remain in the pantry.

    “It is a violation of Federal law to use this product in a manner inconsistent with its labeling.” That piece of information is the very first sentence written under directions of use on the wasp spray cand. Prior even to the directions for use of this item, they need you to know that it is unlawful to utilize it for something besides the slaughtering of bugs.

    By intentionally conveying wasp spray as a self-protection instrument, you not only are putting yourself in threat (which we'll get to later) but on the other hand you're opening yourself up to some legitimate repercussions. You will have a hard time attempting to explain to the bad guy’s legal advisor why you were utilizing an item outside of its planned purposes when the can obviously states not to do so.

    Pepper, or OC, spray then again conveys a notice similar to this; “The use of this substance or device for any purpose other than self defense is a crime under the law.” Take note that pepper spray unequivocally names self-preservation as its proposed reason for use. Continue reading

  • Pepper Spray is Mightier than a Machete

    On December 2nd, in Tulsa, Okla., police report that a machete brandishing would be robber tried holding up a Cricket Wireless only to be met with an employee armed with pepper spray. The man retreated and was last seen leaving the store area on a bicycle and empty handed.

    Anyone with information should contact Crime Stoppers at 918-596-COPS.

  • Good News for New Jersey Residents

    New Jersey –-(Ammoland.com)- In a brief dated November 7, 2016, submitted in the Appellate case of State v. Lambert, the Office of the Attorney General concedes that New sm-lilguy-b_a_1_1_2_1_1Jersey’s Stun Gun Ban is unconstitutional, stating:

    “[T]he State agrees with defendant that New Jersey’s stun-gun statute, N.J.S.A. 2C:39-3h, is unconstitutional in light of Caetano v. Massachusetts, 136 S.Ct. 1027 (2016), and defendant’s conviction under that statute should be vacated in the interests of justice.” (See attached.)

    This position was in response to a brief filed on behalf of Appellant Lambert by Joshua Sanders, Esq., of the New Jersey Office of the Public Defender Appellate Division. (See attached.)

    In this case, Lambert was charged in 2009 with possession of a stun gun in violation of N.J.S. 2C:39-3h, as well as other non-weapons charges.

    Although the appellant did not raise this constitutional issue in his original 2015 plea, the Attorney General confirms in its brief:

    “[T]he State agrees with defendant’s reading of United States Supreme Court precedent. To briefly recap Second-Amendment jurisprudence, the United States Supreme Court held that “the Second Amendment extends, prima facie, to all instruments that constitute bearable arms, even those that were not in existence at the time of the founding,” District of Columbia v. Heller, 554 U.S. 570, 582 (2008), and that this “Second Amendment right is fully applicable to the States[.]” McDonald v. Chicago, 561 U.S. 742, 750 (2010).”

    The AG further recognizes:

    “The State is unaware of any legitimate basis to distinguish New Jersey’s stun-gun statute from Massachusetts’ statute. The New Jersey stun-gun statute, like the Massachusetts statute, criminalizes mere possession of a stun gun….. Since both statutes criminalize mere possession of a stun gun, for the reasons outlined in Caetano, New Jersey’s stun-gun statute, like Massachusetts’s statute, violates the Second Amendment.”

    Evan F. Nappen, Esq., whose practice focuses on firearm and weapons law, stated in response to this recent development, “This is going to help a lot of people, including those who are looking for a reliable, non-lethal form of defense.”

    Additionally, Nappen confirmed that he presently has a number of cases in which this will be of help.

    Evan Nappen (www.EvanNappen.com) is a criminal defense attorney who has focused on New Jersey firearms and weapons law for over 23 years. He is the author of the New Jersey Gun Law Guide. Visit his website at www.EvanNappen.com

  • Pepper Spray saved unknown number of lives

    John Meis saw a shooter on campus. He had already killed one person, shot at others, and when Meis saw him reloading, he grabbed his pepper spray and used it as it is intended to be used. We can't always carry a gun for self-defense. But you can carry your pepper spray almost anywhere. If you don't have it when you need it, it's like being bare naked in a snow storm - you'd give anything for it, but your life may be what you wind up giving. DON'T BE UNARMED - carry pepper spray! Continue reading

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