Youtube, North Carolina State University, OSU discussed on Tactical Talk with Allison Barrie
But everybody lives and goes on if you have a weapon into that scenario. Now, somebody's gonna panic and that gun could be used in. They had no intentions on taking that student or teachers life, but you enter that gun into that physical altercation had now we have another issue. Yeah. Yeah. Look, I admire every single teacher or person in the school system offices who wants to be armed to try to protect others. I have wholehearted admirations for that like that nobility of wanting to help and put yourself between a horrible threat and others. I have full admiration for that. I just think it's a huge responsibility to ask our teachers to play that role in our schools or anyone for that matter, bats of responsibility. And if you look at the teachers who have been asked that question, the overwhelming majority of schoolteachers do not want to be armed. They don't want that added responsibility. They're not comfortable with it. And they understand the risk. And for many that that's not what we do educators that we know that we could be attacked. And so it's again, it's an idea. I would say it's a theory. But as I've said a couple of times here get tired of hearing me say it we got stick with. Practices, and this is not a proven best practice. Yeah. I completely agree. So not to discount like the teachers that won't help. Like, I really admire that. But I I just think it's a huge responsibility and teachers have so much on their plate. They don't need to have the extra burden of having to train regularly beyond on the range regularly. You know, who's gonna pay for all that ammo to practice properly? And the fact is the it's as you said shooting it static targets. Yes. Anyone anyone or military? They'll tell you. She has. I mean, I I was out at for brag with some of the delta guys, and we were playing with these robots that move around because it's so it is very difficult to try to practice shooting in a genuine situation when someone's charging you and they're angry because you maybe winged them, or maybe even just responding just escalates anger. But when you have someone suddenly charging at you as opposed to a static target on a range. It's very different and. Even hard operators will say that. And you hear that frequently from people their first time in combat. It's very different when it suddenly real, and those are professionals so and law enforcement I hear that all the time to 'em. So. You know, you should I far listeners who want to do something you should think less of yourself. If it's just not the right way to go about it. It sounds like there's many other solutions on the table such as this training. For example, is this vailable to people who are not in school systems. Is there a way for people in offices and the rest of us to learn some of these techniques? Oh, of course, we again, we train schools, businesses, churches, synagogues, etc. And every everybody in between. So absolutely. We train two to three times a year on the campus of North Carolina State university, we deliver our stop that threat. And it's really cool because you have a have a mixed audience they blended audience for education industry, government lawn force -ment. So it's really cool. It's an interesting dynamic. So there's a lot of folks can do I would encourage everybody if they go to our YouTube channel via our website and by guardian dot com. Okay. Plethora of really great video there that you can hear what people who have gone through our training had to say about it. Oh, have you can get a feeling for some of the best practice tips. And again, you can hear from our structural, cadre, etc. Not just me, you know. So it's it's it's great stuff. That would be a starting point. And listen reach out to odds for your school for your university where always happy to chat and give it bison guide. That's awesome. And it sounds like OSU their stuff about the left of the attack..