In Stock Soon: DoubleTap .45 ACP Pocket Pistol

Taking pre-orders.  $100 deposit required.  DoubleTap is the world’s smallest and lightest .45 ACP concealed carry pistol on the market today.  The first concealed carry .45 ACP born from advanced technology and 100% USA made. The future of concealed carry firepower is now in your hands!

MSRP Aluminum (Non·Ported) $499.00, (Ported) $569.00

Titanium (Non·Ported) $729.00, (Ported) $799.00

Extra Barrel Assembly (Non· Ported) $199.00, (Ported) $269.00

Titanium Frame with MIL-STD finish — resists corrosion

2 rounds in chamber and integral grips house — additional 2 spare rounds

Optional Ported barrel reduces muzzle flip and recoil

Slim, no-snag hammerless design for easy pocket carry

Ambidextrous thumb latch to eject rounds 

Double Action Trigger


M&P Shield 9mm and 40 S&W in Stock Today

We have three Smith & Wesson M&P Shields in today.  Smith & Wesson’s new M&P SHIELD™ is a slim, concealable,  lightweight, striker-fired polymer pistol.  Available in 9mm and .40  S&W, the new M&P SHIELD features a slim design combined with the proven and trusted features found in the M&P Pistol Series. From  the pistol’s easily concealed one-inch profile to its optimized  18-degree grip angle, the M&P SHIELD offers professional-grade  features that provide consumers with simple operation and reliable  performance. Chambered in 9mm and .40 S&W for proven stopping power, the M&P SHIELD features a high-strength polymer frame with a black, Melonite® coated stainless steel slide and barrel. Both models are  standard with a 3.1-inch barrel, which contributes to an overall length  of 6.1 inches and an unloaded weight of 19 ounces. For fast tracking and smooth target acquisition, the M&P SHIELD is standard with a  5.3-inch sight radius and has been enhanced with a short, consistent  trigger pull measuring 6.5 pounds. Featuring a quick and audible reset  made possible by the striker-fired action, the M&P SHIELD allows  multiple rounds to be placed on target both consistently and accurately.

New Inventory

SPRGFLD XDM 45ACP 3.8″ BLK 13RD — $710 [NOT XDS];   S&W BODYGUARD 380ACP W/LASER 6RD 2.75″ — $399 OR $435 W/2 MAGAZINES; RWC SAIGA 12GA BL 19″ SYN W/5RD MAG — $749 OR $815 W/EXTRA 12 ROUND STICK MAG; MAGPUL PMAG MOE 223 WINDOW 30RD BLK – $22.50; S&B 12GA 2.75 1.12OZ 00 Buck — Box of 25 — $33.

News Report Gets it Right — Modern Sporting Rifle Facts

Industry Gives the Facts about Modern Sporting Rifles; TV Report Gets It Right

Industry Gives the Facts about Modern Sporting Rifles;
TV Report Gets It Right

Watch the video report by Connecticut’s WTNH Channel 8

NEWTOWN, Conn. — In media stories nationwide, the National Shooting Sports Foundation (NSSF) and its firearm-manufacturer members continue to correct misinformation about AR-style modern sporting rifles, the sale of which would be banned and ownership severely restricted if proposed legislation is passed by federal and state lawmakers.

Much confusion exists about the function and use of these legal-to-own, semiautomatic rifles, prompting NSSF to take every opportunity to provide accurate information about modern sporting firearms to media, legislators and anyone else willing to listen.

Advocates for banning these rifles have made misleading claims that these semiautomatic firearms can be fired as fast as a machine gun. A fact-filled video report aired this week by Connecticut’s WTNH Channel 8 debunks that claim, showing the huge difference in the rate of fire between a fully automatic machine gun, which will continuously fire shots as long as the trigger remains pulled, and the semiautomatic modern sporting rifle–"one of the most popular guns in America"–that shoots just one shot with each separate pull of the trigger. Civilian ownership of fully automatic firearms has been severely restricted since 1934.

Jake McGuigan, NSSF’s director of government relations-state affairs, pointed out that while the modern sporting rifle looks like a military rifle capable of fully automatic fire, it is instead a semiautomatic model made for purchase by civilians–and is not a machine gun.

The video begins with people being asked what the rifle’s AR prefix stands for. Unfortunately, but not surprisingly, they say "assault rifle" and "automatic rifle." Neither is true. The prefix stands for ArmaLite, one of 55 companies manufacturing this style of rifle today.

"We call it the modern sporting rifle because these guns are all used legitimately every day for sporting purposes," said Michael Guerra of Colt Manufacturing in the video.

About 4 million modern sporting rifles have been purchased in the last 10 years. The rifle’s ergonomics, accuracy, low recoil and versatility are prized by target shooters and hunters, as well as those who own them for personal and home defense. The rifle is the latest example of a long-established trend in which firearm models used by the military such as the bolt-action rifle of World War I and the semiautomatic M-1 of World War II have became popular with civilians who use them for recreational shooting–except that today’s semiautomatic modern sporting rifle is not a fully automatic "weapon of war."

In the WTNH piece, Colt Manufacturing CEO Dennis Veilleux said many returning servicemen and women are purchasing modern sporting rifles. "They like to hunt and shoot. Their first choice is going to be what they are most familiar with, what they are most comfortable with. It’s a large part of why this rifle has become more and more popular," Veilleux said.

Regarding the rifle’s modern look, NSSF President Steve Sanetti has made the point in many interviews, including in a Washington Post story this week, that the appearances of firearms, as with many consumer products, are changing. "Nothing looks like it did 50 or 100 years ago," Sanetti said. "Today, this is the way a rifle looks. It doesn’t have a wood stock or blued steel. It can be a scary-looking thing, and the other side plays on that fear. Yet it has become ‘America’s rifle.’ When target shooters and hunters–age 25 to 40–go to purchase a rifle, the modern sporting rifle is what they want, and they take great pleasure in using it for a variety of lawful, recreational purposes."

Mark Malkowski, owner of Stag Arms, which solely manufactures modern sporting rifles, said in a USA Today interview, "We have to understand that there are millions of people who do use our products safely and responsibly. We’ve seen that bans have not been successful. If anything, all they do is open up black markets and turn everyday citizens into felons."

Instead of banning firearms, Malkowski said, "I think we have to look at what really makes a difference . . . [which is] preventing unauthorized access to firearms and as well as immediate improvements to the National [Instant] Criminal Background Check System."

Learn more about AR-style rifles on NSSF’s modern sporting rifle facts page at and download a pocket fact card.

National Shooting Sports Foundation | 11 Mile Hill Rd | Newtown | CT | 06470