Happiness is a good leather holster

I sitting at home cooling like I usually do, and I got an email from a European leather guy named Luke.  Luke said hey man, like what you are doing can I send you one of my holsters to try?  A couple of weeks passed by and I remembered I had not responded to Luke.  So I emailed him back and he said, go on my website and pick something.  Is that nice or what?  Christmas in March, man.

Well, I thought to myself.  Smith and Wesson just sent me a M&P 9mm 2.0 to review so I ordered a OWB with a two position slant leather right handed holster for it from  craftholsters.com

Luke said ok and in a few days it was in at my door.  My wife, hollers, what did you buy now?  You know we are on fixed income.  My wife.

This holster is solid.  The leather is good quality.  The stitching is neat, clean and tight.  This is a quality holster.  I have had my share.  I would rank this right up there with DeSantis, Galco and El Paso Saddlery.

When I put the M&P in it, I had the usual resistance on the thumb snap until the leather stretched over the back strap for a secure fit.

I expect it will work itself out after doing a couple of hundred repetitions of drawing in my dry fire practice.
As holsters go, I give this one a five-star rating.

If you want to see if Luke can help you out visit CraftHolsters.com

 

 

 

 

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About kennblanchard

Reverend Kenn Blanchard is a USMC veteran, ordained pastor and podcaster that began this journey as a federal police officer and firearms trainer. In 1991, he began teaching security and qualifying, civilians and law enforcement officers for armed duties. In 1992, he became a gun rights activist. He has lobbied and testified before the United States Congress, Texas, South Carolina, Wisconsin, Michigan, Virginia, and Maryland for an individual’s right to self-defense. He has served on the Urban Affairs and Training committees of the NRA in the past. He created and founded a national shooting club for African Americans called the Tenth Cavalry Gun Club. In 1999 he became known as the Black Man With A Gun after publishing his first book and launching this website in 2000. He has since copyrighted the phrase. After discovering podcasting in 2007, he created the Urban Shooter / Black Man With A Gun Podcast to be able to reach people he has met as an activist and encourage them to stay in the fight for freedom.