Semi-automatics, revolvers, long guns... ask questions and offer tips on safe, accurate shooting here.
 #91  by Wynder
Here are some videos with regards to shooting -- grip, moving, sight picture, pull... Granted, these are all related directly to competition shoot; however, I feel almost anyone could learn a thing or two from them, so here they are. :)
More on Grip Technique:
Expanded Grip Technique:

Todd Jarrett on shooting and moving -- full video series: ... t80ahwO0rX

I highly recommend watching his video on speedloading.
 #93  by Wynder
DSF Training wrote:There’s a lot more to it then watching a video….. It’s all-good in a perfect world….
Oh sure, any instruction requires application and correction to truly be effective; however, I was able to use these resources to teach myself and others this grip. In a world of mass information, it's nice to have a starting point for someone without the resources to get lessons.
 #10964  by Tony T
Thanks for posting these vids Rob.

Here are a few revolver grip techniques by Jerry Miculek. ... J0KNWQYqM4
 #10976  by Wynder
Outstanding link -- thanks!
 #11058  by Tony T
Found some more Rob,

The Army marksmenship unit, Julie Goloski (S&W), Todd Jarrett (BlackHawk), Doeg Keonig (S&W), and a few more.
 #14628  by Tony T
Found a few more good video's Rob.

I like this guys teaching style.

 #14629  by Tony T
And here are two videos that match the slide you showed us during our ccw class. The one with the guy's finger removed by the gas escaping between a revolvers forcing cone and the cylinder.

 #18820  by Tate
Thanks for posting these, some good info there.
 #36353  by Tony T has a couple of good instructional videos hosted on their site which talk about combat pistol grip techniques.

The following videos relate the importance of the support wrist in controlling recoil. Rotating the support wrist forward also has another benefit in that it improves your natural point-ability. When you place your support hand over your strong hand on the grip you slightly pull the isosceles out of line because both your arms are the same length. Rotating the support wrist forward and locking it effectively makes your support arm just a little longer, negating much of the tendency for misalignment.