Best Concealed Carry Holsters [2024 Buyer’s Guide] By:



Thank you for reading this post, don't forget to follow and signup for notifications!

  1. Best IWB – Kydex: Mission First Tactical Pro Series
  2. Best IWB – Hybrid: Versacarry
  3. Best IWB – Leather: Wright Leather Works Cruiser
  4. Best IWB – Universal: Phlster Floodlight
  5. Best AIWB: Tier 1 AXIS Elite Concealed
  6. Best OWB – Kydex: Safariland
  7. Best OWB – Leather: Galco Combat Master
  8. Best Belly Band: Crossbreed Modular Belly Band
  9. Best Pocket: Versacarry Adjustable Pocket Holster
  10. Best Shoulder: Versacarry
  11. Best Fanny Pack: 5.11 LV6 Waist Pack 2.0
  12. Best In-Bag Holster: Mission First Tactical Multi-Mount Platform
  13. Best Ankle: Crossbreed Ankle Holster

Finding the right concealed carry holster can be a real struggle and when you’re new to CCW it can feel totally overwhelming. Thankfully, we got your six. After testing way too many holsters, here are the best CCW holsters we’ve used.

But first, some quick education about holsters and what you need to know when looking for the right one.

Safety is the end goal of using a holster. From protecting the trigger to keeping it secured to your person, a holster is there to protect you and the people around you. Without this everything else is moot.

Retention is part of keeping you safe but it’s also a tactical necessity. Allowing you to live your life and not lose your gun is key, as is preventing your weapon from being easily taken from you. Good retention can come in a few flavors, but for CCW it normally takes the form of friction and a tight-fitting holster.

Comfort might seem like a weak requirement, but I’ll put it up there with the top 3. If your holster sucks to carry, you won’t carry. If you’re not carrying… what is the point of all this? A gun (and holster) that you carry every day is infinitely better than a gun/holster that you carry sometimes.

Concealable is always a concern but this more has to do with what gun you choose than the holster. That said, a good holster can make a compact gun disappear or a full-size gun very hard to spot.

CCW Printing Printing When Concealed Carry Concealed Carry Clothing Cover
This is called “printing” when the outline of your gun can be seen by the imprint it makes on your clothes.

Draw comes from good training and a good holster. A great holster will adjust a little and let you place your weapon in the perfect position to get a good master grip on it and draw smoothly without flagging yourself. However, this can be trained around a little.

Re-holstering isn’t high on the list of must-haves but it’s nice to have. Generally, re-holstering is going to happen during training. If you’re spending hours doing draw reps, the ability to get your gun back in the holster without fumbling with it for 15 seconds every time will add up. 

Kydex Vs. Leather Vs. Hybrid

There are really only three materials that you need to think about when it comes to holsters. Kydex, leather, and a hybrid between the two.

Exodus Gunleather

For decades the standard was leather. Leather is comfy, it forms to your gun over time, and it’s easy to work with. But it also doesn’t breathe making you sweat more. It doesn’t hold its shape well when you are trying to reholster. And it can stretch or deform over time. It also just doesn’t play well with things like optics or lights. Plus, retention normally sucks unless there’s a thumb strap.

Kydex is much newer and has taken the holster world by storm. Kydex is the brand name for a thermoplastic made by Sekisui SPI. It’s fairly cheap, easy to work with, molds to whatever shape you need, is lightweight, rigid, durable, and comes in a ton of sizes. Basically, a wonderful material for things like holsters or scabbards. 

Kydex holster

Hybrid designs simply combine Kydex and leather. Normally using a leather backer for comfort against your skin and a Kydex shell to actually hold the gun.

Everything has pros and cons, try some out and find what you like. For starting out, I strongly recommend Kydex.

How/Where On Your Body You Carry

IWB stands for, In Waistband, this places the gun between you and your belt. This is by far the most common method of concealed carry since it’s secure, hidden, and not hard to do for most body types. Where you carry IWB can make a difference. I carry just a little bit in front of my strong side hip. Some people carry at or behind their hip, some in the small of their back. All of it is IWB, just different flavors.

IWB strong side

AIWB means Appendix In Waistband and while technically a flavor of IWB, AIWB needs a different style of holster to do well. If you’re not sure, AIWB means it sits in front of your appendix or basically just to the side and above your groin. Yes, this means your CCW will be pointed at your… special parts. For a lot of people, this is an instant turn-off. AIWB also requires a more fit body type, but if you can carry like this and want to, it offers advantages in draw speed, comfort, and the ability to draw with either hand if required.

CCW Printing Printing When Concealed Carry Concealed Carry Clothing
AIWB carry with a Boresight Solutions Duty Series G19 MOS, with Parker Mountain Machine JTTC Ultra Compensator, Trijicon RMR, and X300U in a Dark Star Gear Rigel on a PHLster Light Bear-ing Enigma, with spare magazine in a PHLster Ascent Pouch and Shiv- works Products Group’s El Niño Push Dagger.

Shoulder holsters are not very common these days because the rigs aren’t amazing. If you’ve ever seen Miami Vice or almost any other cop show in the 80s, you’ve likely seen someone using a shoulder holster. Useful for people wearing suits or who sit in cars a lot, but have issues.

The star of TV’s Miami Vice, the Bren Ten with Sonny Crocket’s shoulder rig.

Belly band holsters are popular mostly for women, but guys have been embracing them lately also. Effectively a wrap that goes around your belly, these don’t rely on belts or pants and can be used with all sorts of clothing options – most notably yoga pants, dresses, gym shorts, etc. If you have the right body type for it these are great.

belly band
Crossbreed Belly Band

Ankle holster used to be for backup guns only and… still should be. But some people use it as their only holster option. I don’t recommend it, but it exists.

Ankle carry requires good knees

Pocket holsters are literally what they sound like and are made for very small guns and kind of large pockets. If you wear skinny jeans, these aren’t for you.

Pocket gun > pocket sand

OWB means Outside Waistband, basically what you think of when you think of open carrying – having the holster on the outside of your pants. It can be concealed if you wear the right jacket, but it’s harder to do.


Off-Body is never a method I love to recommend, but my feelings on it have softened over the years. While I still don’t see it as ideal, it’s better than nothing and gives you options that you may not otherwise have. Also, as fashion has embraced men carrying bags more and we’re even seeing fanny packs and cross-body bags come back in style, it looks less weird. It’s hard to argue with being able to carry a CCW pistol, extra mags, medical supplies, water, snacks, and dog poop bags while you’re in your gym shorts and taking the dog on a walk.

In-Bag Holsters are the holsters that go in the above bags. If you’re going to carry off-body, it is strongly recommended that you still use a holster of some sort to protect the trigger and make the gun safer. A good in-bag holster will also make drawing the gun easier.

Concealed Carry Purse
CCW fanny pack

Mission First Tactical Pro Series

One of the newer names in the game, Mission First Tactical came out swinging with the Pro Series line and honestly shocked me. While almost every brand claims to have innovated something with their holster, it’s rarely true. MFT did and they did it big.

On the outside, the MFT Pro Series doesn’t look too strange and has all of the modern features you should look for like the ability to use different clips, a modular belt claw that is actually very modular, and is ambidextrous with just switching what side the hardware is on.

They even have a molded-in vertical wedge that helps keep the holster from sagging. 

All of that is good, all of it is well executed, but that’s not the exciting bit.

Inside the holster is an “integrated barrel stabilizer” with a magnet. Basically, a plastic pin of sorts goes in the tip of the barrel, and a magnet at the bottom captures the barrel in place.

The magnet is about 11 pounds of force giving you just the right amount of retention for an IWB holster without pinching the hell out of the gun or using some weird locking system. This also allows the holster to be used with or without a light if you get the light-bearing model. Since the retention isn’t dependent on the light, you can skip it if you wish. 

Using the MFT Pro Series for the past few months as my EDC, it has quickly become a favorite because of how perfect the retention is. Strong, but not too strong. And zero pinch on my gun means an easier reholster, smoother draw, and no excessive wear marks on the finish.

These have quickly become my favorite holsters, and I hope to see this same technology applied to OWB holsters.

Dara Holsters

With a wide range of options in Kydex, Dara Holsters has something for everyone. J clips, belt clips, optic cuts, lights, and lasers, you can find just about everything you want without much effort.

A lot of holster brands have options, but what I like about Dara is that it keeps its holsters fairly simple.

Dara MTO IWB holster
Dara MTO IWB holster

It’s Kydex, it’s well made, there isn’t much else there. A lot of holsters are going to cost triple digits but most of Dara’s offerings are around $50-80 each. That might not be cheap, but a tool that your life might depend on shouldn’t be cheap.

I carried a Dara for almost 2 years, and I strongly recommend them.


When it comes to most hybrid holsters I’m actually not a huge fan, mostly because “hybrid” just means a leather back and a Kydex front. Versacarry bucks that trend and makes its holsters truly integrated.

Versacarry still has a leather back and Kydex front option, but it also has IWB hybrid holsters that wrap the Kydex in leather, that combine types of leather, or some combination of those.

Versacarry hybrid holster
Versacarry hybrid holster

For comfort these feel really nice. The holsters also give you a solid platform to draw from and re-holster into. Plus, the company has several styles to help find what you like.

While its light-bearing options aren’t extensive, Versacarry does at least offer optic cuts.

Wright Leather Works Cruiser

For pure leather, I really dig Wright Leather Works Cruiser. The leather is great quality, the holsters are well made, and everything stands up well to the natural abuse of EDC use.

Wright Leather Works Cruiser
Wright Leather Works Cruiser

Leather isn’t my top pick for a holster since I normally carry a gun with optics and a light, but for my little gun, a leather holster can feel just right – especially in the cooler months.

If you’re really interested in making your holster stand out and look amazing, take a look at the company’s Signature Collection. The holsters aren’t a cheap upsell, but look awesome.

Phlster Floodlight

My current EDC holster for my Glock 19 Gen 3 with a Modlite PL350 is a Phlster Floodlight.

Why? Because finding a CCW holster for a PL350 is almost impossible.

That said, after being forced to use it – I really like it.

The Floodlight isn’t like most holsters where it needs to be built for one type of gun, instead, the Floodlight fits almost all full-size and compact semi-auto pistols and uses the light as the method of retention. 

David EDC Glock with Phlster Floodlight
David EDC Glock with Phlster Floodlight

This means I get some wear marks on my light, but it also allows me to carry a wide range of pistols without having to get a new holster.

It fits well in my belt, it’s comfy enough, and it’s really good at retention that I can adjust if needed.

I like my Floodlight so much that I bought a second one to use for OWB carry on my competition belt.

Phlster has come out with a Gen 2 of the Floodlight, but I haven’t tried it out yet. All reports seem to point to it being an improved version of the Floodlight I already like, so I’m looking forward to giving it a shot.

Tier 1 AXIS Elite Concealed

Looking fairly simple on the outside, the AXIS Elite Tier 1 Concealed has some great tech built into the design.

First off you get a holster and a magazine holder in one unit, but the two parts are connected via elastic cording that makes the Axis Elite more flexible and comfortable to wear.

Tier 1 AXIS Elite Concealed
Tier 1 AXIS Elite Concealed

At each end of the holster are wedges to push against the back of your belt and keep the holster closer to your body. This makes you print less and makes it easier to move around while wearing.

Available in a wide range of colors, for a lot of firearm models, as well as light-bearing options for almost all of the major lights on the market, it is also designed for use with optics – this adds up to a lot of holster for the money and a fantastic AIWB option.

Phlster Enigma

This one might be a little weird to get used to as an idea, but the Phlster Enigmais fantastically comfortable to wear and has a huge advantage over the rest of the market. Instead of hooking on to your belt, the Enigma uses its own belt system to wrap around you independently. 

PHLster Enigma
By the time of publication, the WML-specific Enigma will be available, because you can’t just pop any old holster on here. Details on right sidebar.

Want to carry while wearing scrubs? The Enigma is great for that. Gym shorts? No problem. Yoga pants? Can do. 

Not being forced into wearing a steel-cored belt to hold your weapon up is a huge advantage for a lot of people and opens up a ton of clothing options that just don’t exist with other systems.

PHLster Enigma worn
The Enigma works with many dress and body types.

Downside is that this takes a little more setup and a little more testing out to get feeling perfect, but once you do it works really well.


One of the best and best-known holster brands in the world, Safariland needs no introduction for most people. For everyone else, these are the guys that almost all tier-one special forces units use worldwide. It’s also the brand that is by far most chosen by LEO across the nation.

Not only is Safariland at the forefront of innovation in a lot of ways, its product just works amazingly well. 

These aren’t cheap and aren’t normally super low profile, but if you want maximum safety and retention – you can’t beat it.

Safariland offers some more CCW-friendly models but the options are still a little bulky. For OWB carry that isn’t a huge deal since you really shouldn’t even consider OWB unless you’re open carrying or will have a large jacket to cover your weapon.

Galco Combat Master

One of the godfathers of leather holsters, the Galco Combat Master is simple, straightforward, and super comfy to wear.

An all-leather design this holster will take a little time to break in but once it does you will totally forget it is there until you need it.

Galco Combat Master
Galco Combat Master

Leather is amazing for comfort and looks great, but it does take some more care and is less durable overall than Kydex options.

That said, you can count on Galco to make a high-quality holster that will last you years and years to come.

Crossbreed Modular Belly Band

The Crossbreed Modular Belly Band is pretty simple but works really well. It might look like a giant elastic band and a holster with some Velcro but that’s only because… well, it is.

There really isn’t a lot of fancy anything about this holster, it just works. You wrap it around you, place the holster where you want it, and go about your day. Nothing weird and nothing complex.

The nice thing is that it’s a fairly inexpensive option and is great for people with the body type and desire to use a belly band.

Something I’ve never been crazy about when it comes to belly bands though is many aren’t the most accessible method of carrying. Bands work, but actually drawing your gun can be a little strange.

Many a time I’ve seen people on the range training with their belly bands just to get on the clock and basically take their shirt off while drawing their gun.

Is that a big deal? Not really, you can always put it back on before the cops show up. But it might feel weird to train with.

Tactica Fashion

I’ll admit that I’m not a belly band guy and the only reason I know this option exists is because of a friend who actually carries with a belly band. For her, the Tactica Belly Bandwas a breath of fresh air and a major improvement in design. Kind of.

While this is also basically a large band with a holster, it’s made a little differently – but the small things count for a lot.

Tactica Fashion belly band
Tactica Fashion belly band

A normal belly band requires you to draw your weapon basically straight up, the Tactica Belly Band turns that on its side. Literally.

The holster is attached to the band instead of the band just wrapping around the holster. This lets Tactica turn the holster so that it’s close to horizontal against your center line. By turning it you get much easier access to your gun and don’t have to pull your shirt nearly as high to get a grip on the weapon.

The downside to this is that you need to crank the screws down well to make sure that it’s tightly held in place. Since there is no active retention to this design, you need friction to hold it in place.

Cranking down the retention screws makes for a harder draw, but in the heat of the moment, you won’t even notice.

Versacarry Adjustable Pocket Holster

While most pocket holsters are designed around “men’s jean’s front pockets” not all of us actually wear jeans 100% of the time. Come to think of it, I honestly can’t remember the last time I wore jeans. Maybe the Obama years? Bush? 

For people like me, a pocket holster designed for jeans doesn’t always work. That’s where the Versacarry Adjustable Pocket Holster comes in handy and gets my vote as being the best.

Versacarry pocket holsterVersacarry pocket holster
Versacarry pocket holster

Made from leather and super comfy to slip in your pocket, this holster isn’t a one-size-fits-all design. Instead, it comes with several small Kydex wings that adjust to change the size of the holster.

Not the part that holds your gun, but the rest of it so that it actually fits and fills your pocket to give you a good hold.

This isn’t quick changing for a new type of pants every day, but it’s not hard to switch either. If you are wearing a range of pant styles, these holsters are cheap enough to get multiple and not hurt too bad.

Vedder Holsters

Lacking the awesome adjustment of the Versacarry, Vedder Pocket Locker has some other design elements that are pretty awesome.

First, it’s all Kydex so if it doesn’t fit your pockets… you can trim it a little with a good pair of scissors.

But far more importantly the Pocket Locker is much more like a real holster, it has retention (optional), you can get it cut for optics, but best of all you can order it with a slight curve.

Vedder Pocket Locker

The retention is a thumb shelf that helps hold the gun better and helps give you something to press against when drawing, very nice.

Optics cuts are self-explanatory, if you carry a gun with an optic – get the holster cut for it.

The curve is a little strange but low-key awesome. Instead of a straight piece of Kydex in your pocket that kind of prints, the curve fits your leg shape more naturally and helps the holster blend into place.


For a long time, THE gold standard in shoulder holsters was Galco (it’s still my second choice) but for my money, Versacarry is the new winner.

Why? Basically, because it offers optic cut options and Galco doesn’t.

Something that I’m not crazy about when it comes to shoulder holsters is the design is almost universally behind the times. People want to carry with optics, we want to carry with weapon lights, but nearly all shoulder carry systems simply won’t let you.

Versacarry shoulder holster
Versacarry shoulder holster

That’s crap. This isn’t the 80’s anymore, let us have attachments.

While Versacarry still doesn’t offer a shoulder holster with a WML fitting, it does at least offer optic cuts now.

The leather is super comfy, it’s easy to size, and shoulder holsters just look… banging. Like, come on, these things look awesome.

Embrace your modern-day Miami Vice and get you a shoulder holster with a red dot optic pistol.

Galco Gun Leather

When you picture a shoulder holster in your head, you probably think of the Galco Miami Classic IIbecause it is the classic option.

It’s still a great holster, the leather is amazing, the quality is insane, and it looks amazing – but you have to admit that it’s kind of expensive and you’re limited to stock pistols and nothing else. No optics, no weapon lights. Just a gun.

Galco Gun Leather Miami Classic II
Galco Gun Leather Miami Classic II

For a lot of people, this is what they need, and getting the brand that perfected it makes sense. For me, I’m not crazy about it.

Fanny packs are making a big comeback in the CCW world and they don’t all make you look like a middle-aged Dad at Disneyland. Designed with looks in mind and with loads of features, we take a close look at them in the Best CCW Fanny Pack roundup.

While maybe not technically holsters on their own, they do support holsters. We recommend using a holster inside of the fanny pack to hold the gun and keep it safer. My top picks are the Vertx MPH Full and MPH Sub. Velcro fit-any holsters that can attach to the inside of most CCW bags.

5.11 LV6 Waist Pack 2.0

Not limited to just being a CCW back, the LV6 can do a lot. From attaching to 5.11 backpacks as a general pouch to working as a sling bag or fanny pack, you have options to pick from.

I’ve used it from a CCW back, dog walking bag, and even as a competition bag for InRangeTV’s Handgun Brutality 2023.

Able to hold up to about a Glock 17-sized gun, I packed it down with a SIG P320 Compact, Shalotek Slide, Vortex Defender-CCW red dot, Wilson Combat Grip, and three SIG 21-round magazines for competition. 

For EDC and dog walking, I normally throw in a SIG P365 MACRO with a spare 20-round mag, a small IFAK with a CAT-7, dog treats, poop bag, collapsing water dish, and a few other odds and ends.

But if you want to pack some stuff in it, a fair amount of firepower can be hidden in this little guy.

SIG Sauer P320 with Wilson Combat grip, ShaloTek slide, Vortex Defender, and 3 21-round magazines.

Wide belt straps keep it comfy to wear even when loaded down with over 100 rounds of ammo.

The downside is that this isn’t totally optimized for CCW. The make pocket isn’t super easy to open and the angle the gun sits isn’t as perfect as it could be. I solved this with a small paracord lanyard on the zipper to open it easier. 

Overall, for only $42, I really like this for EDC.

Longtucky Supply Hybrid Fanny Pack

Although not really designed for CCW, the Longtucky Supply Hybrid fanny pack is so versatile that it earns a place on this list. Designed more for competition shooting long NRL, PRS, and even 3-Gun, this pack can hold 2 .308 AICS magazines, a TQ, Kestrel, cleaning supplies, and more.

For a more CCW role, 4 pistol mags and a Glock 19 with optic fit with ease.

Because this bag stands out a little more, I wouldn’t call it perfect for CCW or EDC. Personally, I use mine mostly for NRL: Hunter and PRS matches. I also have a “Get Home” set up that has a pistol plus a ton of extras like IFAK, local map, batteries, and lots of ammo. It’s low-profile enough to not stand out, but has the extra space I need to really load up.

I’ve put mine through hell over the last year and I highly recommend it.

Mission First Tactical Multi-Mount Platform

This isn’t a holster, but it is what a holster attaches to. This is so simple of an idea that I’m genuinely angry that it has taken the world so long to think of it. Basically, this is a piece of belt that has a velcro backer on it. It’s simple, it’s perfect, I love it.

The “belt” is plastic and has clips so that it stays locked into the backer, but that’s the idea of it. You take a normal holster that you would wear on your belt and attach it to this instead. Then you slap it in your CCW bag that has velcro loop backing and poof — an in-bag holster.

If you want to wear your CCW on your person, you just take it off the Multi-Mount and put it on since you have your normal CCW holster there anyway. 

You’re not limited to a gun either. As the name implies, you can mount almost anything. TQ? Yes. Mags? Yes. Flashlight? Yes. As long as it has a belt clip, it can be mounted on the Multi-Mount Platform.

Maxpedition Universal Pistol Wrap

Calling this a “holster” seems like a stretch but it actually works really well. It’s a thick, well-made, piece of velcro that can wrap around your gun. That’s really it. 

Shadow Systems CR920X

I know it sounds too simple, but it works. Wrap your gun tight, real tight, and it stays in place really well. It’s simple, it’s cheap, it works. And you can put more than just a gun in these.

I like this because it’s easier to reholster and actually keeps the gun fairly well secured in a bag.

Vertx MPH Full

If you want something more complex and probably more secure, the MPH is a great option and comes in multiple sizes. 

Instead of one piece of velcro, this uses several. You fold it and twist it into the right shape and wrap your gun in it. It also has a special piece that has a plastic wedge in it that goes into the ejection port of the gun. This acts as a bit of retention that isn’t relying on just velcro wrapped tight.

The downside of this system is that it is kind of annoying to set up and reholstering is very annoying. More of a problem for dry fire and training, but still annoying.

Crossbreed Ankle Holster

I like Crossbreed’s Ankle Holsterbecause of basically one simple addition that I think really makes ankle holsters a lot easier and more comfortable to wear – a calf strap. Calf brace? Calf garter? I’m not sure what it should be called, but it wraps around your calf to help hold the weight of the ankle holster and that’s noice.

Crossbreed Ankle Holster

Most ankle holsters wrap around your ankle and just sit there. I’ve worn more than a few and I hate most of them. Either the back is sticky so that it doesn’t slide and it feels weird at best or you have to wrap it so tight it can almost double as a tourniquet. 

Crossbreed’s design wraps around your ankle, but then also has a strap that wraps around your calf muscle also. This helps transfer some of the weight and gives the holster something it can actually hang off of to prevent from it dropping too low on your ankle.

This makes putting it on a little more annoying since you either need to do it before you put on pants or you need to hike your pant leg way, way up, but that is a minor issue for such a good design.

Side note, if you have very small calves… stop skipping leg day.

Alien Gear ShapeShift

One of my first holsters ever was from Alien Gear, but that was a long time ago. The Alien Gear ShapeShift is a huge improvement over the first one I bought and has a lot of interesting tech going into it.

Part of a multilayer design that lets you use most of the same parts across a wide range of Alien Gear holster systems, the ShapeShift is a great ankle carry option.

Alien Gear ShapeShift ankle holster
Alien Gear ShapeShift ankle holster

I recommend wearing it over a sock if you can for comfort, but the holster isn’t bad even against bare skin. It stays in place fairly well and gives you a real hard point to holster your weapon.

Something that sets it apart is the fact that the neoprene Alien Gear uses is so very breathable and doesn’t feel gross when you sweat.

Downside? The ShapeShift is kind of bulky. You don’t need cargos or bell bottoms to use it, but since the fashion these days leans more towards skinnier pant leg cuts, you might want to think about that before buying.

Finding the right holster for yourself is a totally personal choice. It’s also going to take some trial and error.

It can get expensive buying new holsters to try out, so make sure you keep receipts and take advantage of returns when you can. Also, make sure to not damage your new holster before you’re sure you want to keep it.

Now that you’ve made it to the end of this article, you’ll be better equipped to judge the holsters that you see. Good luck!

Ready for more? Take a look at these:

Explore RECOILweb:

Enter Your E-Mail to Receieve a Free 50-Target Pack from RECOIL!

NEXT STEP: Download Your Free Target Pack from RECOIL

For years, RECOIL magazine has treated its readers to a full-size (sometimes full color!) shooting target tucked into each big issue. Now we’ve compiled over 50 of our most popular targets into this one digital PDF download. From handgun drills to AR-15 practice, these 50+ targets have you covered. Print off as many as you like (ammo not included).

Get your pack of 50 Print-at-Home targets when you subscribe to the RECOIL email newsletter. We’ll send you weekly updates on guns, gear, industry news, and special offers from leading manufacturers – your guide to the firearms lifestyle.

You want this. Trust Us.