High Capacity Magazine PSA



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This is the first of several Public Service Announcements MB Studio Productions will be producing to demonstrate who gun laws really affect and why they don't work.

MB Studio Productions is dedicated to the preservation of our constitutional rights, and has combined this dedication with a passion for production and entertainment, with a goal of using moving media to support the 2nd Amendment!


MB Studio Productions has launched an Indiegogo.com campaign to raise funds for the production of Shoot To Thrill, an exciting television show that will promote the positive image of responsible gun ownership. http://www.indiegogo.com/projects/shoot-to-thrill-the-show


20 comments:

Anonymous said...

Sobering.

Anonymous said...

Thank you for making this video, it is an accurate depiction of scenarios I have heard in the past.
Maye you could do another with the dreaded AR (the evil assault rifle) and how it's standard capacity magazine is a great defender of homes, livelihood.
Thank you, A.

Anonymous said...

How about next time the homeowner doesn't close his eye when he pulls the trigger? Otherwise good video.

Anonymous said...

I also recommend high capacity magazines for your hand gun - you often can get 30 round capacity

Anonymous said...

I recommend learning how to shoot. Dad was an amateur. One to the head or two center mass/chest, dirtbag is down for good and you have enough for dirtbag #2.

Anonymous said...

A good example of why training is important. This is probably more of a realistic scenario than not. A tactical reload would have changed the outcome if the homeowner depicted had committed that to muscle memory.

Anonymous said...

Learn how to shoot?? You must have never had to pull your gun out to defend your life and your families. You shake so much when you have to pull it out, no matter how much training you've had. Also you are forgetting about dirtbag #3 and #4, and I think #5 is in the get away car.

Anonymous said...

Seriously was the homeowner using a pellet gun? I don't know anyone who's getting up after a double tap from my .40 S&W. If you don't know how to shoot and you don't know how to hit your target you have no business using a firearm. But yeah, just go ahead and spray bullets indiscriminately, forget about what's behind your target, little jullie that was walking down the street that you hit because you were just spraying and praying, her parents will understand when they're hauling your ass to civil court for her wrongful death, they'll sympathise with the fact that you can't hit the broad side of a barn and need a 30 round mag for your handgun.

Anonymous said...

head shot

Anonymous said...

The only problem with head shots is that at any significant range the head is not a big enough target, double tap to center mass will put just about anyone down unless they are so jacked up on pcp, or maybe bath salts.

Anonymous said...

Very sobering! True world I've been there, these proposed gun laws are bullshit...

Anonymous said...

To the people complaining about his accuracy. The character isn't a professional shooter, is shooting under stress, and has no ear pro indoors. You would flinch too. Also, to the people complaining about stopping power and what not...
http://www.policeone.com/police-heroes/articles/6199620-Why-one-cop-carries-145-rounds-of-ammo-on-the-job/

Anonymous said...

Dont most people count there rounds? Especially if you know your gun only holds 10 rounds....

Anonymous said...

Do you actually have any experience with this? or are you just going off what Hollywood depicts? Handguns are not the ultimate man stopper that the movies make them out to be. Ive seen guys take shots to both the chest and the head and not even slow down. I agree shot placement is key but train to keep shooting till the target goes down.

Mike said...

Great video.

Anonymous said...

that's what I was trained. shoot till they go down, then keep an eye on em. for me my handguns aren't used for home defense, I carry one every day all day, but I have a shotgun for home defense. #8 low base are first 2 in the tube the next rounds are pdx12 defenders. I figure #8 low at close range would hit like a ton o bricks but not over penetrate. ive seen buckshot over penetrate at close range and that isn't what I want for my house. if the first 2 shots don't get the job done ive got 3 more of the pdx12s

Anonymous said...

I agree

Anonymous said...

Anyone who sits back and says someone in a life or death situation used to many rounds has no true experience. Most of you seem to think that it is as simple as aim and shoot. Most of you also look at yourself as some spec ops super soldier and when the baddies come you are going to all fucking navy seal on them and kill them all without so much as holding a firearm. Truth is that even the most accurate shooter at the range is going to be thrown for one hell of a loop when the shit hits the fan and they have a moving, strung out and yelling target that is charging at them to shoot at. Try looking up some medical research on combat actions and what adrenaline does to even the most hardened soldiers. I will tell you this, when the shit hits the fan and you have to use all that range time in a real life or death scenario and all that adrenaline starts pumping I promise you your groups are going to be shitty. Tell you what....a good simulation for this is to run to your local range. Tell the RSO what you will be doing ahead of time. Then make sure the run is 4-6 miles that way when you get there the oxygen deprivation makes your muscles twitch similar to a large dose of adrenaline. As soon as you get there, no stopping to catch your breath, pick up your weapon and give that double tap a try. Bet you would be lucky to hit the target at center mass.

Anonymous said...

To all of you idiots out here spouting off about "Headshot", "Learn to shoot" or "Seriously was the homeowner using a pellet gun? I don't know anyone who's getting up after a double tap from my .40 S&W." None of you have ever been in the shit have you?!

I have seen teenage boys take 3-4 rounds from an M-4 at close range to the chest and keep coming. I teach hand to hand combat and CQB defensive firearms tactics. This is what I tell all of the people I work with, "Most of the people you will find yourself having to shoot in a home defense situation are not trained, hardened gun fighters. These people are desperate, strung out, high as a kite people who are looking to steal something in order to get their next fix. If you can avoid them then that is the most preferable solution. After all, what in your house is worth your life besides family? If you can get yourself and your family out without engaging the target then do it! If you cannot, if you get backed into a corner without much hope of evasion then put the enemy down with as much violence as you can muster. In a fire fight the enemy has no idea how many rounds you have. It is hard enough in combat to keep track of your own ammunition let alone that of the enemy. So take it to them. If you have 15 rounds in your mag then pump five into the first guys chest! That will leave you with 10 more to use. If you can break contact at any time then do so. You choose the point of contact. Make them come to you and make them wish they hadn't. Lastly never shoot for the head. It is to small of a target and it moves to often and to erratically. Always aim center mass it is a much larger target with much less lateral movement."

One last thing for you living room Rambo's, there is a quote that an old ranger instructor told me a long time ago. It went something like this, "If the mission does not include the death of enemy combatants, then it is always preferable to avoid contact with the enemy as much as is possible in combat, and accomplish the mission then to charge straight in an make contact. You will have young men under you who will quite literally be chomping at the bit to get into the shit. Just keep your head about you and remember the ultimate goal of any military leader is to accomplish your mission with the least amount of friendly casualties possible." There was more to the discussion then that but that is the pertinent part. After all it is better to pick only the battles you know you can win and avoid the battles you are not positive of. Always way out the risk to benefit ratio and decide for yourself what is more beneficial.

beaster said...

Check out HossUSMC's YouTube. One of his entries is a breakdown of an actual fire fight in the street and the many mistakes the good guys made. These were trained LEOs with multiple weapons who made the wrong decisions under fire. What's average citizen going to do? A closer depiction would have been the poor guy fumbling to get his piece out of the quick safe...

Edeal