Compact or Full Size?

As we all know there are many handguns to choose from. Choosing the correct one will defiantly make a difference when it’s time to concealed carry or firing one. When choosing a pistol you should know the reason why would you be purchasing a pistol in the first place. Would it be for concealed carry? collector? Hunting? competitions? those questions should be determined before you purchase one.

Illinois Concealed Training Inc believes that you need to be very comfortable with the pistol you chose. Let’s talk about the compact pistols. Its small design allows you to conceal your pistol very discreetly. No one should notice anything never the less to know that you have it concealed. Now don’t let the small design fool you, it’s only the size that changed. Whatever caliber you chose in a compact design, Still packs the same power as the full size.

At Illinois Concealed Training, we speak highly of compact pistols simply because we live in a state where open carry is not an option, so concealed it is. Now as far as a full-size pistol, we all love them of course but I just think they are a bit difficult to conceal a full size comfortably versus a compact, that’s just my opinion. I know several people who carry a full size and conceal it very well. I guess at the end of the day it’s all up to you and what you feel comfortable with. Just remember that safety is our number one priority. Rather you decide on a full size or a compact, always make sure you feel comfortable with it and that is what you want.

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Section 15. Objections by law enforcement agencies.

(a) Any law enforcement agency may submit an objection to a license applicant based upon a reasonable suspicion that the applicant is a danger to himself or herself or others, or a threat to public safety. The objection shall be made by the chief law enforcement officer of the law enforcement agency, or his or her designee, and must include any information relevant to the objection. If a law enforcement agency submits an objection within 30 days after the entry of an applicant into the database, the Department shall submit the objection and all information related to the application to the Board within 10 days of completing all necessary background checks.
(b) If an applicant has 5 or more arrests for any reason, that have been entered into the Criminal History Records Information (CHRI) System, within the 7 years preceding the date of application for a license, or has 3 or more arrests within the 7 years preceding the date of application for a license for any combination of gang-related offenses, the Department shall object and submit the applicant's arrest record, the application materials, and any additional information submitted by a law enforcement agency to the Board. For purposes of this subsection, "gang-related offense" is an offense described in Section 12-6.4, Section 24-1.8, Section 25-5, Section 33-4, or Section 33G-4, or in paragraph (1) of subsection (a) of Section 12-6.2, paragraph (2) of subsection (b) of Section 16-30, paragraph (2) of subsection (b) of Section 31-4, or item (iii) of paragraph (1.5) of subsection (i) of Section 48-1 of the Criminal Code of 2012.
(c) The referral of an objection under this Section to the Board shall toll the 90-day period for the Department to issue or deny the applicant a license under subsection (e) of Section 10 of this Act, during the period of review and until the Board issues its decision.
(d) If no objection is made by a law enforcement agency or the Department under this Section, the Department shall process the application in accordance with this Act.

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