What kind of holster should I get if I don’t wear a belt?
MTR Custom Leather recommends our A-8, A-8A, A-8B, A-8C or one of our package deals that includes a paddle holster like: SP-5 and SP-12. CHECK THEM ALL OUT ON OUR WEBSITE UNDER OUTSIDE THE WAISTBAND HOLSTERS.
The A-8 Paddle Holster was designed for those seeking an easier on/off outside the waistband holster.
– Can Be Worn In 3 Different Configurations: Straight Draw, Forward Cant, or 15o Reverse Cant
– Full Sweat Shield To Help Protect You From The Sharp Edges Of The Gun As Well As Protecting Your Weapon From Body Oils and Sweat
– Reinforced Mouth For Easy Re-holstering
– Full Barrel Coverage That Conceals The Entire Barrel
– Can Be Worn With or Without A Belt, Which Is Ideal For Women That Do Not Wear Belts
– Easy On/Off Capability
– Gun Specific
**Not recommended for heavy weapons. The holster may want to lean forward. Check out a holster with 2 attachments to the belt for closer ride and better concealment.
***Keep in mind this is a plastic paddle not leather. The back of the paddle is super smooth and contours to the body well.
NOTE: DUE TO THE FACT THAT OUR GEAR IS ADJUSTABLE THREAD LOCKER IS NOT APPLIED DURING THE PRODUCTION PHASE. PLEASE ARRANGE YOUR GEAR HOWEVER YOU AND YOUR APPLICATION DESIRE AND APPLY A BLUE THREAD LOCKER TO YOUR HARDWARE. LOST HARDWARE WILL BE REPLACED AT THE CUSTOMERS EXPENSE.
PRODUCT INFORMATION GUIDE
ADJUSTABLE PADDLE HOLSTER
The MTR Paddle Holster can be adjusted for a variety of carry angles, enabling extremely comfortable wear and easy customization to every body type and method of draw. Whether your choice is butt-forward (forward cant) or barrel-forward cant (cross draw), or neutral cant (vertical) all by using a phillips head screwdriver to adjust the MTR Paddle.
The “true meaning of Christmas” is a phrase with a long history in American pop culture. It first appears in the mid-19th century, and is often given vaguely religious overtones, suggesting that the “true meaning of Christmas” is the celebration of the Nativity of Christ. But in pop culture usage, overt religious references are mostly avoided, and the “true meaning” is taken to be a sort of introspective and benevolent attitude as opposed to the commercialization of Christmas which has been lamented since at least the 1850s. The poem A Visit From St. Nicholas (1822) helped popularize the tradition of exchanging gifts, and seasonal Christmas shopping began to assume economic importance. Harriet Beecher Stowe criticizes the commercialization of Christmas in her story “Christmas; or, the Good Fairy”. An early expression of this sentiment using the phrase of “the true meaning” is found in The American magazine, vol. 28 (1889):
The phrase is especially associated with Charles Dickens‘ A Christmas Carol (1843), in which an old miser is taught the true meaning of Christmas by three ghostly visitors who review his past and foretell his future.
The topic was taken up by satirists such as Stan Freberg and Tom Lehrer during the 1950s and eventually by the influential TV special A Charlie Brown Christmas, first aired in 1965 and repeated every year since. Dr. Seuss’ How the Grinch Stole Christmas! (1957) also illustrates the topos, and was very influential in the form of an animated TV special produced in 1966. The phrase and the associated morale became used as a trope in numerous Christmas films since the 1960s.
A Baltimore police officer was shot in the hand after attempting to disarm a man in the city’s southern neighborhood last week.