When it comes to hunting with drones, the only thing certain is that passions run hotter than in most other drone or UAV discussions. And some of those are pretty warm already. A variety of additional unique issues are on the table once you introduce UAVs (Unmanned Aerial Vehicles) into the hunting world. Questions of "fair chase", safety, and even what constitutes hunting are all on the table. Just last week a Federal judge dismissed the Federal Aviation Administration’s jurisdictional claims over small drones flying under 400 feet, opening up all kinds of possibilities. With the unknowns and future in mind, we invited Darley Defense to bring their Stinger UAV to Tac Pro Shooting Center to explore the possibilities. What we discovered won't answer all the questions, but will certainly put to rest some misconceptions about capabilities and options.
It’s not what you think. The “PIG” name has nothing to do with hog hunting. In this case, it stands for Patrol Incident Gear. But in reality, when you look at the glove and what it’s made for, it’s a match made in heaven for the pig hunter. There is even an image of what looks like a wild hog on the strap. Maybe an officer hit a pig on a two lane late one night, creating a “patrol incident” and landing the hog head on the glove.
No matter, these are a dramatic departure from most gloves on the market. Designed by a Rogers Shooting School “Advanced” graduate with more than a decade of experience in instructing Military and Law Enforcement personnel, these gloves were made specifically for shooters. Well, most of us are hunters. I know the old saying, “hunters aren’t shooters and shooters aren’t hunters,” but that isn’t so true anymore. This glove is fits the new normal where shooters hunt hogs for the added challenge, and hunters shoot to hone their edges. It’s a win for both.
Gun Trusts $349 | Gun Trust Lawyer
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