Front Sight

Firearms Training Could Save Your Life

Imagine you live a life in which you've never received formal firearms training. This is not terribly difficult for most Americans; a tiny percentage of non-military Americans have received firearms training. Now imagine that you are living in a small, productive, well-maintained neighborhood. Again, not difficult for most Americans. Now imagine that one day, with no precursor or explanation, a group of hoodlums drive through your neighborhood and open fire on many buildings in the area for no apparent reason: they seem intent merely upon destroying the fruits of ethical, productive lives.

Imagine being in your living room when this happens and hearing the bullets whiz past your head. Further imagine being forced to the ground, fearing that a ricochet or stray shot might strike your or one of your family. Thankfully, there is not a vast percentage of our citizenry who can easily recall such an event, though most should be able to imagine it. Dr. Ignatius Piazza, a former California chiropractor is one who can recall such an incident. It was this event that set Dr. Piazza on a life-long journey of training and teaching, one that would bring him to the world's finest instructors of gun training and firearms use. After this occurred to Dr. Piazza, he decided to never be without firearms training, and to try and ensure that other Americans need not go without such valuable data either.

Dr. Piazza is founder and director of Front Sight Firearms Training Institute, America's largest firearms training school. Front Sight delivers gun training to more students annually than all other shooting schools in America combined. Front Sight's regimen includes courses in handgun training, rifle training, shotgun training and even submachine gun training.

With the firearms training that is available at Front Sight, you could save your life. In fact, Dr. Piazza is convinced that his gun training will save your life if you're ever in a circumstance that threatens it when a gun is involved.

Back to the Financial Times article on Front Sight