35 comments

    1. That’s each parents responsibility. My kids will know firearm safety from a very young age.

  1. we never bothered his weapon or played with it our parent gave a full understanding on how deadly guns are when place in the wrong hands adults or young teenagers or any age groups the gun was taught that its not a toy and it was for safety for the home living and growing up in a military environment and home we was educated about the importance and our rights to carry a guns with proper training

  2. Peace and blessings to you my brother, I have great respect for you sir. Continue to teach our people safety and how to defend themselves.

    1. That is not safety bro we call it death and death everyday guns should be for police only and army the rest of you should use hands to protect yourself

  3. He is trying to teach his students to pop a cap in them before they pop a cap in you. Good teacher. There is always a moral to the story you just have to read between the lines.

  4. Well, if more restrictve gun laws aren’t coming soon, we might as well teach kids to be safe with guns. I relented and let my son take lessons as it seems like he was going to be exposed to guns whether I liked it or not.

  5. Do not underestimate young people, less than 100 years ago a 16-18 year old could handle a job and a family. They are not dumb, and will learn quickly that knowledge equates to trust. Tell them they are valued and recognized.

  6. It’s really sad when children in one of the wealthiest countries on the planet see gun violence as the norm.

  7. Americans have things backwards .. The right to firearms is more important than the right to life .

  8. the point is we (society) have created an environment of violence, stress, and trauma. it is disappointing that gun violence is so pervasive that it has moved from extracurricular to curriculum. To keep them alive, we have to age them. It’s not fair to them, and we did this.

    1. IS it possible to have a Common Denominator who enters our Society and reminds us, we are calling an end to our WORLD ?

  9. Great idea!!!! Training is so great to learn respect and proper handling of guns. I was taught to not touch guns at my police uncle’s house. We learned respect for guns when we were children. Good job!

  10. I like this. I teach this to my children. They understand what it is and what it isn’t. What it’s for and what it isn’t for.
    Growing up we had a wooden gun rack with rifles and shotguns and my bb gun in the bedroom. We understood at a young age that these aren’t toys but tools for hunting and protection.

  11. I really appreciate seeing this. Our country has a way in preventing young black youths from obtaining firearm safety knowledge. If you think about this it’s derived from making access to this knowledge be as exclusive as possible. But also it’s been a cultural form of acceptance that any black person with a gun is either trying to be in a gang or is trying to revolt, so laws are in place to prevent them from having guns to begin with. They have instead created a systematic criminalization of black people in this country, which creates great profit for those that enforce it, and keep the black community as poor as possible, while at the same time educating the public on how just the association of a black person having a gun is “dangerous” and to call 911. They then keep every black male in high checking status, keeping them with at least some kind of record on them, preventing any form of privilege to own a gun a possibility.

    History is important to understand where that’s coming from. Carol Anderson, a researcher in black history. She specializes in addressing this question as to why the 2nd Amendment Right is not necessarily very open to black people, but why is that? She explains with precision why that is. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KnZPIiupueA.

    There was a similar investigative documentary about why young black youths and even adults, don’t swim very well. Public pools used to be a major thing in the 60’s, 70’s, where everyone could swim. But pools became very privatized and exclusive to only white people and their very closed gated communities. And the resources to teach children to swim, and even be in the water, it cost a lot of money, especially if you’re trying to make ends meet. Again, it’s another reason why blacks are not given the same opportunities, but it’s done covertly so no one in the community notices it.

    Here’s the link to the documentary: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zjC2Ucpr__E&t=28s.

    A quick message here. I want to inform, not just spew out some words. I’m willing to back up my comments on very well researched data, so we CAN have a conversation, because it’s so easy to dispel any validity to a comment in this day in age.

  12. Yes, teach the young ones to respect and understand the dangers of weapons. Good job. Perhaps this, Gun Safety class, should be part of PE or Physical Education class. It could also be a way to introduce kids to a Criminal Justice career (FBI and other Law Enforcement opportunity)

  13. If more schools would shake off their wokeness and embrace common sense teaching maybe we could finally make some progress in reducing gun violence without strangling our constitutional rights.

  14. “Trainer”: “Never walk in front of a firearm…”
    Same “trainer”: Carries the only live gun in the room horizontally in a shoulder holster, flagging everybody behind him.

  15. I received firearms training in the 3rd grade (yes, a very long time ago). I grew up in a rural area and nearly every household had weapons for hunting, etc. The adults in our community thought that teaching children gun safety was crucial. As far as I know, there has only been 1 shooting involving a minor in that community in the decades since I took that course.
    When dealing with firearms, education is the foundation for responsible behavior.

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