With many years in holster business, our portfolio grew up and today we can offer wide range of leather and cordura holsters for Smith & Wesson J Frame based on years of experience in professional and regular concealment gun wearing. We offer also holsters for S&W 22A, S&W 642, S&W 686, S&W Bodyguard 38, S&W M&Pand others. Take a look at our best selling Smith & Wesson J Frame holsters below:
Smith & Wesson J Frame holsters can be divided into four categories by use: Duty holsters (worn by police uniformed officers and security), Tactical holsters (worn by military, security and law enforcement), Concealment holsters (worn by peace officers, private persons) and Sporting holsters (worn for shooting sports, hunting). Choosing the proper Smith & Wesson J Frame holster for your handgun is just as important as choosing the right handgun to fit your needs. Now is not time to get cheap, your Smith & Wesson J Frame is only as good as the ability to bring it into action when necessary. Just as in handguns, all Smith & Wesson J Frame holsters will not fit every need or situation that may come up.
Smith & Wesson J Frame holsters are manufactured in a variety of materials including leather, nylon, kydex and in a variety of combinations. Carrying on the strong side hip is considered to tactically be the best way to carry your handgun. Carrying strong side on the outside although is the fastest to acquire it may not be as concealable as an IWB (in the waistband) strong side carry. Other popular choices of Smith & Wesson J Frame holster are: shoulder holster, ankle holster, small of the back, fanny packs and other off-body carry options. It is also advied to check available holster options when you plan to purchase a new handgun. No matter what kind of Smith & Wesson J Frame holster you are looking for, we will help you find it in best quality and reliable price here.
The Smith & Wesson I-frame was mainly used for small caliber revolvers, such as .22LR, .22WMR and .32 S&W. These revolvers were also called the Hand Ejector Models before the Second World War. Its successor was the J-frame, that Smith & Wesson used in light revolvers in the caliber .22LR up to end including small light revolvers in .357 Magnum. The J-frame was first introduced for the small .38 Special Chiefs Special pocket revolver in 1951. This type of frame is still in use. In its sales literature, Smith & Wesson sometimes use sub-classification, where they talk for example of the J-frame. This is a target version of the J-frame in which an opening is milled in to the back of the frame for an adjustable rear sight. In addition, the letters JC are used to refer to small pocket revolvers where the hammer is sunk into, or 'concealed' in the frame. A third identification is the JA-frame, which refers to revolvers with an alloy frame, to so-called Air-weight.
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