The wait is over: I present my Wowtac A1S review for your consideration.
That may seem a little dramatic, but I get questions about the Wowtac flashlights on a fairly regular basis. The A1S was the first of the company’s flashlights I’ve purchased. Since then, I have also picked up a Wowtac A4 V2 and Wowtac A7 for review.
If you have the time, I’d really appreciate it if you took a look at that article (it’s not an affiliate link) and left me a little feedback on what you think.
I’ve tried to explain all of the specifications used in flashlight marketing and explained my rationale behind selecting a good quality light. If you think I missed anything or wasn’t quite clear enough, please let me know.
My goal is to serve you. While we may not always agree on a specific gun or tactic, I try to provide the best information I can on the limited budget and time I have.
Also, if you have any thoughts on what people (including me) leave out of flashlight reviews – PLEASE let me know. Just drop a comment below so I can deliver the information you need.
I’ve been rewriting and updating my testing procedures for flashlights and now is the perfect time for me to work your feedback into the criteria.
Welcome to May.Â This month I have some exciting evaluations planned for you.Â Included in this month’s evaluations: custom hearing protection, zombie killing flashlights, and AR accessories.
Hearing protection may not be a sexy topic, but it is a serious one.Â For you to keep your hearing and to enjoy a lifetime of shooting, some type of protection is a must.Â There was a time that custom-molded earplugs and electronic ear muffs were out of reach for most shooters due to their high prices.Â Well, this month, I take a look at some custom-molded earplugs that sell for less than $15 and electronic ear muffs that go for less than $50.
I also have an evaluation of a new tactical flashlight that runs on AA batteries, but throws more than 600 lumens! To describe this light as bright is a major understatement.