CrossBreed Ankle Holster

by
posted on October 22, 2012
201210229274-ankle4_f.jpg

10/22/2012

CrossBreed Holsters has expanded its line of alternate carry methods by introducing an Ankle Rig holster. Built in the U.S., the CrossBreed Holster Ankle Rig provides deep concealment for small guns.

It features a padded ankle section for comfort and a thumb break for retention during activity. It’s designed to prevent the holster from slipping down and riding on top of the anklebone. The Crossbreed Ankle Rig fits small to medium semi-auto pistols, such as the Kahr K, Ruger LC9 and the Springfield XDS, and retails for $49.50.

Contact: CrossBreed Holsters; www.crossbreedholsters.

Latest

Developing Walther Pdp F Series 5
Developing Walther Pdp F Series 5

Developing The Walther Arms PDP F-Series

Walther Arms' PDP F-Series is a duty-grade handgun that's built specifically to fit the average woman's hand. Here's how the company developed this innovative offering and how its history in the Olympics informed its design process.

11 New Ammo Options For 2023

As the ammunition market is returning to normal, many manufacturers are seeing this as a cue to introduce new loads of America's favorite cartridges as well a few new cartridges altogether.

Ballistic Software—Hot & Trending In 2023

Gun owners are more connected today than ever before, and thanks to modern software and mobile hardware, today’s trendy shooter has the computing power to simply solve complex ballistic calculations with just a few swipes. Here are the trending ballistic apps of 2023.

The Armed Citizen® Jan. 27, 2023

Read today's "The Armed Citizen" entry for real stories of law-abiding citizens, past and present, who used their firearms to save lives.

NRA Gun Of The Week: Browning Citori Hunter Grade II

Follow American Rifleman staff on this “Gun Of The Week” with the Browning Firearms Citori Hunter Grade II, a field-ready, 16-gauge shotgun that sure doesn’t disappoint. In fact, this boxlock shotgun has everything you need and nothing that you don’t.

Rifleman Q&A: U.S. Model Of 1928 Thompson Variants

I was reading an auction catalog, and a reference was made to an American military Thompson submachine gun. It stated it was a “1928 Colt Navy overstamp, not a Savage.” The catalog made that verbiage seem important. What’s the significance of the “overstamp,” and were there other military 1928 Thompsons besides the Navy guns?

Interests



Get the best of American Rifleman delivered to your inbox.