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Kel-Tec PF-9

Kel-Tec PF-9


Kel-Tec PF-9

There are few guns I would say I would not want to own, but if I had to make a list, this one would go on top.

Why so much disdain for one gun? This thing is designed to be hated. When the engineers sat down and said let’s really screw with the gun owners of this country, they vomited out this gem. It is small and weighs 12 ounces, shoots 9 mm bullets, and it feels like you might as well be squeezing off .45s. The recoil on this thing is a brute.

It is specifically designed to be a concealed carry piece, and they got that part right, but it is also where the problem is. Being so small, I find it barely fits into my hand. And if dare I say I am attacked and need this handgun I better get the shot down on the first try because the way it floats after firing is crazy. I should start by aiming at the feet and work my way up their body.

Whenever this little dog makes it to the range with me I can’t help but to shoot it, so yes, it does get some use, but dammit it makes me so mad every time.

PRO TIP: The recoil tends to bite the trigger finger, so if you’re going to shoot more than a few rounds, I suggest wearing a glove.

Another one of my gripes with this gun is that it has no safety. Once the round has been chambered it is good to go, well, except for the very long trigger pull. When I say long, I have time to get the groceries out of the car and put them away kind of long.

OK, I have shredded this gun, but let’s not say it is all doom and gloom. It is reliable:  I have never had a jam or a misfire. It is inexpensive and can be concealed very well. The single stack magazine helps make this gun very slim. If there is an issue, Kel-Tec is there and they have always been very attentive. This is the epitome of a self-defense weapon. No more, no less.


  • Price
  • Great for concealment
  • Light


  • Recoil
  • Small

The heavy recoil is the dealbreaker on this. Any redeeming features this gun has is not enough for me to say this is a good purchase unless you have small hands and arms like Popeye. Granted the price is cheap, but for this gun you get what you pay for. Stay away.

About The Author

aaron krieger

Aaron has worked in advertising and marketing for more than 15 years for such companies as Ford, The Sports Authority, the NHL and many others. He has also worked as a security consultant with national security firms and General Motors Police Vehicle Division and has written several books. Aaron lives in the Metro Detroit area with his wife and three children.


  1. Shawn

    Ha ha, not necessarily a glowing review. I'll be on the lookout, now I want to try one.

  2. BJ

    Agree on all points… only reason I still have one is for carry. I rarely shoot it at the range because it's no fun at all.

    • Shawn

      There's something to be said about a gun that is good for carry and reliable.

      • Shawn

        Even if it's not fun.

    • herrin

      I have to say, while I do not own Hi-Points I have several friends that love them, 9mm and .40. I've shot them and they shoot well despite being heavy as hell. Not sure I will ever want one, but… Have you ever had a bad experience with one?

  3. Jeff_Eckles

    So this shouldn't be my first gun is what you are saying then?

    • herrin

      Ha ha, probably not. If it was your first, it might be your last as it's certain to curb your appetite for shooting. Better than a potato in a self defense situation though!

      • Jeff_Eckles

        I don't know, I'm pretty BA with a potato.

        • herrin

          Challenge accepted.

    • NCGunOwners

      You’ll be fine. It’s an “economy car” gun. You can live with it until you get more cash to upgrade.

  4. gordon

    I have not had the opportunity to get a hold of one. But to me it sounds like this is more of a utility gun not made for anything than what it was designed to do. For instance no one in the far north would carry a large caliber revolver because it is comfortable and has low recoil. They carry something like a .44 mag because they aren’t the top of the food chain where they live.

    • herrin

      I haven’t fired one either. If it’s reliable then it’s up to the shooter as to whether they put their life on the line with it. Me personally, I hate the tiny guns but I’d use one in a pinch.

  5. Sean Ape McAdams

    It’s not designed to be a range pounder. So the negative comments about the recoil is just silly. If you want light weight for every day carry, then you’re going to pay the price in felt recoil. Which leads to the size and your complaints about it fitting your hands……If you want a SMALL LIGHT WEIGHT gun for EVERYDAY CARRY, then you’re going to have to make some concessions! If that’s not what you want, then why complain about it? Makes no sense to tell people YOU think it’s a terrible gun because it kicks and it’s small, if it’s sole purpose is to be small and light weight for everyday conceal carry! Use some better critical thinking if you’re going to opine!

    • herrin

      When people look for gun reviews, recoil is always a point of interest. I agree that concessions must be made, however I don’t think documenting felt recoil is going too far. P.S. He never said it’s a terrible gun. Read the article, it has pros and cons.

  6. ben_b

    Physics is a bitch. A light gun will recoil more than a heavy one and there is nothing you can do about it. The idea is to make a gun that will be carried but not shot very often. The idea behind the trigger is that most SD shooting happen near contact distance and you won’t even notice the trigger.

    • herrin

      I disagree with your assertion that the idea is to make a gun that will be carried but not shot. It is pure folly to carry a gun that you don’t practice with and shoot regularly.

      • NCGunOwners

        It’s not that bad to shoot. He’s saying it’s not a range gun, and it isn’t.

      • David Sommer

        Right, he didn’t say NEVER shooting it! He’s simply saying you don’t go to play all day with it.

        • herrin

          He literally typed “The idea is to make a gun that will be carried but not shot very often”. The gun you shoot the most should be the one you expect to save your life.

  7. NCGunOwners

    This was my first handgun. The recoil was not that big of a deal in my opinion, and I never needed gloves… (I’m not even sure what to make of that.) You might have really delicate hands 😉

    Small = bad? Nope. There’s tradeoffs for sure, and what is uncontrollable to you might be acceptable for someone else who needs 9mm and deep concealment. Not everyone has slabs of meat for hands 😉

    Snappy recoil? Yes. That is a trade-off for the light weight. Unmanageable? Not at all. This gun is not meant to be a range gun, or a competition gun. So trying to compare it to a full-size Glock is intellectually dishonest.

    This gun is what it is, and it’s a great low-cost option for us guys with no money, and it’s a good small-but-potent carry option until you can upgrade, which you will do eventually if you get into guns. I’ve put over 6k thru mine, and I will never sell it.

    • herrin

      The article pretty much agrees with all of your points. My biggest concern is that you should practice often with your carry gun. If a gun is uncomfortable, even painful to shoot, how much will you practice with it?

      • NCGunOwners

        It’s just not as bad as he’s saying. I shoot mine everytime I go to the range, at least 50 rounds each time. That’s like complaining that a economy cars isn’t as comfy as a Caddy.

        • herrin

          Well, I never bought a Yugo. I think your comparison is bad. I get what you are saying. You find the recoil fine. The reviewer didn’t.

  8. Weapon Blog

    My wife shot the S&W Bodyguard 380 and the Kel-Tec PF-9 and found the recoil to be worse on the S&W than the Kel-Tec.

    • herrin

      I haven’t shot the bodyguard, but I don’t doubt that recoil is similar based on size, weight and caliber.

      • David Sommer

        Maybe the ACTUAL recoil isn’t, but if she PERCEIVED it to be………IT WAS!!! The point is that not everyone finds the Kel-Tec unmanagable.

        • herrin

          Agree fully. Felt recoil is the deciding factor. I don’t mind smaller frame pistols that recoil a lot. Others do.

  9. Jeff Hollenbeck

    I’ve had a PF-9 for years and it’s been great. The cons listed here are that it’s small, light, and has nasty recoil. It’s small and light because it’s meant to be a concealed carry gun. That’s why it’s perfect for that application. The light weight means it’s going to have significant recoil due to basic physics.
    If you’re looking for a range toy, this isn’t the gun for you. If you want a concealed carry gun that you can count on and that you’re planning to shoot for proficiency and self defense, you can’t do much better.

    • herrin

      Honestly for a new shooter, those cons are valuable information. On the same note, it’s part of what makes it great for concealed carry.

    • David Sommer

      Ditto!!! I agree with the fellow that said he must be a wuss. I have one and LOVE it.

    • CharlieKilo

      A carry gun should be a range toy. If you don’t practice with your carry, what good is it?

      • herrin

        I couldn’t agree more.

      • Richard

        I don’t feel that your carry gun has to be a range toy. Yes, you should use it enough to remain proficient, but you can use other pistols on the range that are more fun or enjoyable as well to maintain your skills.

        • herrin

          I respect your opinion but completely disagree.

        • CharlieKilo

          Not really…. The point of practicing with your carry is to understand how it will function (or not) in a situation when you need it to. You should be intimately familiar with said tool, because your life may depend on it. If you are practicing with other tools, more often than not they have a different manual of arms. This basic concept is trained universally by every instructor. If the manual of arms are the same, understanding how the recoil is to your particular carry weapon is something that is not repeatable with a different weapon. Every pistol recoils slightly different, has a slightly different grip or hold to it. Do all pistols have similar characteristics? Sure, but they aren’t the same. Trigger weight, break point, reset point, recoil, sight picture after recoil…. should I go on? I shoot a variety of disciplines (USPSA, IDPA, 3 Gun, clays, Service Rifle, .22 Benchrest, Palma). I also teach. I shoot over 10,000 rounds a month in a variety of calibers. I’m not some mall ninja, range wanna be. I have some clue on what I’m talking about.

          • herrin

            and /thread. Seriously my favorite comment in this morass. This is what people need to understand.

          • Richard

            I feel as if I didn’t make myself clear. The poster said that your carry gun should be a range toy. A range toy to me is a gun you take to the range for fun. I have quite a few pistols that I don’t or most likely would never really carry, but I do enjoy shooting them, and want to shoot them well. Hence, I consider them my range toy. My carry gun is my carry gun, which is for defense. Which for the sake of size, or caliber, or weight, I may have made a sacrifice in recoil, or whatever reason. Which means it may not be as fun to shoot, but, as I stated, you need to shoot enough to remain proficient, but there are plenty of other skills that you can develop on other pistols.

          • Richard Highsmith

            If you shoot your carry pistol enough to be proficient, but practice more with a full sized pistol that you can’t conceal with any practicality, but that you have on or near your person when concealment isn’t an issue, wouldn’t it be appropriate to train more with the non-concelaed pistol. I.E. at my home or office I will likely have a full sized pistol, but when I want to conceal a pistol, I carry my PF-9. I follow your logic on wanting to have intimate familiarly with your weapons platforms and wanting to have, but not everyone can afford to shoot 1,000+ rounds per month per gun, especially these days it is even hard to find rounds to replace those that you do shoot. It seems perfectly permissible that one could have familiarity with more than one pistol and still be responsible enough to carry both. Many law enforcement agencies don’t make their officers shoot every month, and yet they are far more likely to shoot their duty pistols and backup pistols than almost all CCW carriers will. Don’t get me wrong, I am a big proponent from getting training from experienced and knowledgable instructors, but I don’t think that you must shoot an enormous number of rounds through only one pistol to be responsible enough to carry in public.

  10. Rusty

    I own one, I carry one and I shoot one. Recoil is stiff but not as bad as you make it out to be. Mine is accurate and reliable. The long trigger pull is there, but it’s a carry pistol and this adds safety. It wasn’t meant to be used in competition but is accurate enough out to 25 yards for self defense. This gun is great for what it was designed for. And before you say I should try other guns, I have, many. Are there better guns out there? Of course, but not at this price range.

    • herrin

      There are many other guns that have that trigger pull. S&W M&P for example. I don’t think we were recommending not to buy one, but being honest about the pros and cons.

  11. Bwood99x

    Seems like you rail on the PF9 for being perfect for its purpose. It conceals great, is reliable, and holds an adequate number of 9mm (not .380). That it is not a full size gun seems to be the only gripe you have. So, for those of you who are not looking to carry a fully hand-filling, 30 ounce, 4.5 inch barrelled brick with you daily…then take a look at what the PF9 has to offer

    • herrin

      I’m not sure you read the entire article.

  12. vektek

    This gun was revolutionary, when it came out there was nothing out there that could deliver a full size 9mm round in this package. Like many have said this is not a fun day at the range gun. This is a gun that is light, easy to carry, and when needed goes bang. After about 800 rounds through it I started having some light strike issues. Contacted keltec and they asked to ship the slide assembly back. Mine was blued finish, they upgraded me to parkerized, and the gun runs like a champ. Keltec is no hi-point, they are one of the few US owned innovators out there right now. The KSG and PMR 30 are just a couple of innovative firearms people will once again seek to copy just like everyone did on the P3AT.

    • herrin

      I can respect everything you are saying here.

  13. Mitch_B

    Wow, it sounds like the author is just kind of a wuss. I own 2 PF-9’s and love them both. The recoil isn’t as bad as he says. If you don’t like the recoil stick with a .380 or a .22 MAG, but don’t dis the PF-9 because you can’t handle a little recoil. As far as the size goes, its great! Really easy to conceal and when you buy the PF-9 it comes with an add on for the mag to make it easier to grip. Plus they make an 8 round mag that is just fine to grip and doesn’t make it any harder to conceal. Too bad this person didn’t do any research before writing this article.

    • herrin

      What further research than owning and shooting the gun would you deem necessary?

      • Adam Jeffery

        Options, accessories and improvements! I don’t leave any gun in its stock form. my pf9 is no exception. I installed the Northwood trigger and a limbsaver grip. made the gun a pleasure to shoot. next time you go shooting yet wearing your man hands….

        • herrin

          We’ll have to disagree. I only carry stock guns. If I ever have to defend myself in the courtroom for defending myself in the street I don’t want modifications brought up by the prosecution. My source on that is several lawyers that teach in our classes.

          • Adam Jeffery

            I’ve heard the same actually.

      • Mitch_B

        Well, from reading your comments on this I understand you only carry stock weapons, but the 8 round magazine is stock. It is made by Kel-Tec. This 8 round mag is a great option to have. It is way more comfortable in your hands. And how about doing some comparisons to other 9mm handguns of similar weight. This would show that it is not the PF-9 that has “heavy recoil” but it is the weight of the gun (or lack thereof) that is the “problem” for him. I’m fine with him not liking the gun, to each their own, but to say it is a “dealbreaker” because it has the recoil of a .45 is not professional in my opinion.

  14. NCGunOwners

    It’s like he’s judging an economy car by luxury car standards. Each has it’s place! Both will do the job. One does it cheaper, and one does it more comfortably.

      • herrin

        Now come on. We aren’t comparing it to another gun. It was reviewed on it’s own merits in the opinion of the shooter.

  15. Gat0r

    Its a carry gun not a range gun of course its not going to be fun to shoot. Mine has been very reliable and would reccomend one to anyone looking for a small 9mm to carry

    • herrin

      Fair enough, appreciate the comment!

  16. Josh

    i own a PF-9 and think highly of the gun. as for some the no safety issue can be something to turn them from wanting to buy or carry it, but it does have safety mechanisms in place to keep the gun from firing unless the trigger is pulled. yes the gun kicks…..its a gun, thats what they all do. this one kicks worse than larger guns because of its small size. i wanted a gun my wife could shoot before she tried this one, so i got a larger frame pistol which wont kick as bad. bad kick is just the nature of a small gun and always will be. as for the trigger issue, i havent shot mine enough to notice the problem with it hurting your finger. like stated before, this isnt much of a range gun….just a when you need it gun. it does that very well.

  17. st1100jack

    I have one of these, have carried it for about four years, probably fired about a thousand rounds through it. I think it’s a wonderful handgun for CCW/personal defense, and recommend it often. I consider it the J-frame of the 21st century.

    Easy to carry, easy to hide, in a reasonably potent caliber, goes bang every time, with accuracy comparable to anything in it’s class.

    So grow a pair. Until then, enjoy that .22.

    • herrin

      Awwwww, that’s not nice. The article confirms most of your points.

  18. disqus_t6DFtx7072

    I own several weapons made by several companies. I love my keltecs. Its not their fault if you can’t handle the power of a 9mm round in a light, small, polymer frame. Maybe you just need to shoot it more. I can bore the center ring of a target out with mine. I used it for my carry concealed class and scored the highest in the class of almost 30 people. If you have issues with yours, I would say you just can’t handle it & should go buy a heavy clunker 22 to use until you develop the proper skill/muscle for big boy guns. The pf9 is a great gun. But no gun is made for everyone. To try and talk people out of buying one simply because you have a negative opinion is just ridiculous and trashy. These are just my personal opinions, take them how you feel necessary.

    • herrin

      I appreciate your opinions on the gun. You guys have me antsy to try one out for myself now!

  19. Russ Chesnut

    Guns aren’t magical. I can hit what I need to hit from a good distance. They make a trigger kit for it too to help with your dainty fingers. I added a clip extension and have no problem with the size of the gun. If you want something with no recoil get an airsoft pistol.

    • herrin

      I don’t think he is looking for something with zero recoil. I think he is pointing out how much recoil there is.

  20. Patrick Malone

    I have 2 of them I carry one everyday the girlfriend carry’s one everyday. I have never heard some one piss and moan about recoil like that. suck it up be a man or carry a .25 auto

  21. CharlieKilo

    Fanboys aside, the author has a point. The recoil is snappy. The point he’s making is; as a carry gun, you should practice with it. If the practice is painful or unenjoyable, there are other options. Frankly, I agree with him. I’ve fired the KelTec PF9. It’s not bad, but it’s not my cup of tea.

    The most important point, everyone is entitled to their opinion. He is entitled to his, just as every lover of the PF9 is entitled to their own. Personally, it’s not my choice in carry.

    • herrin

      Appreciate the feedback! I carry a compact 1911 so I’m biased.

  22. Richard Highsmith

    As to the size, I feel that it is much more manageable if you use the pinky extension, but I don’t have big hands. That being said, I don’t generally carry it with the pinky extension because I prefer the shape of the pistol without it. With the belt clip, you can make the pistol almost disappear without any special clothing arrangements. I really don’t know of very many 9mm pistols that you can conceal with a tucked in shirt in your waist band. The recoil is unpleasant, but not painful. In it’s own way, it is a bit like shooting a 30-06 bolt hunting rifle that is fairly light weight. You aren’t going to plink with the thing for fun, but it will have plenty of power when you need it without any excessive weight. I don’t think you will injure yourself with the recoil, even if you shoot say, 50 rounds at at time (which I did at one point while breaking it in). The recoil makes “double tap” shots more difficult than a full sized pistol. In the event that you ever need to use the pistol for the intended purposes (CCW or backup for Law Enforcement or security personnel), I don’t think that discomfort is going to be your biggest concern.

    • herrin

      You are very right.

  23. Parrish Quick

    Recoil is the only problem then, and that is a shooters issue. Either you can handle it or you can’t. Small being a con doesn’t make sense considering it is a CCW by design….they’re supposed to be small. Yes i own one, yes it is snappy, but I have no problems/issues shooting with it. It hits what I aim at as fast as I can squeeze the rounds off no problem. Familiarization and practice will alleviate the recoil issue, and toughen up the hands and forearms. It is for saving your life nothing else.

  24. disqus_nVDou0DB1d

    I qualified with my PF9 to carry off duty for one reason. I wanted a hand cannon that I could fit in my pocket to protect myself or my family. In a shooting situation I doubt recoil will be noticeable. This gun was not designed for daily target practice. I have qualified several times with mine and have never had a feed problem nor a problem with recoil causing me to score low. Good groups. Does exactly what I want it to do.

  25. Jessica

    My husband has a PF-9 and I myself just got one as well. There is such a thing as reading more into what you are buying. I am pretty sure that dimensions were given. My husband is an average size guy with large hands, and he doesn’t complain about the size. Me being a female I don’t have a problem with size at all and as far as the recoil goes, well that has to do with its size which doesn’t bother my at all either!

    My advise, do more research before you purchase a gun. In my book this guy is an idiot!!!

  26. robertchadshowalter

    I have a PF-9 and not girly hands but not larger either. My small framed wife enjoys shooting the gun as well as myself. I have yet to notice a finger pinch and the recoil is manageable with a proper hand gripping, and I have added the +1 magazine extension. The magazine extension was a must for me since I have wide hands and my leather carry holster completely covers the trigger assembly and needed more handle length to get a sure draw out of my holster. My one dislike that I have…. There is no way to show if there is a round in the chamber, i fixed that by taking a white-out correction pen and marking a white dot so that when the hammer is cocked it is visible and when the hammer is depressed the white dot is not visible. as you are entitled to your opinion. for a regular ole working guy that needs a gun to come out and go boom when it is needed it is an awesome buy!!! I added a crimson trace to mine and it made the value even greater in my books. Thanks for the review but I would have to choose to disagree.

    • herrin

      excellent comment, thanks man!

  27. Alleydude

    Maybe the Kel-Tec P-32 or P3AT is more your speed?

    • herrin

      Perhaps, we’ll keep an eye out.

  28. Duane Nation

    Kel-Tec is an amazing company. And I.have several of there firearms. Love them all! Saying it’s on the top of the garbage heap is blasphemy. This gun is not meant to be a sunday target shooting gun. It serves it’s purpose quite well in my opinion. And I concur on the weenie part. My wife shoots one and has never cried about the

    • herrin

      They have a great reputation. We called that out in the article.

  29. Larry D. Barr

    I don’t have one and never shot one. Neither am I recoil sensitive. But if you can’t handle a pistol, sell it and get one you can handle. No point in bashing it all over just because a small 9mm is too much gun for you.

    • herrin

      Hi Larry. We are not bashing it. This is a product review. We are explaining it’s pros and cons as observed by the reviewer.

  30. BKing

    To me the recoil isn’t as big a deal as it is to the author, but this gun does have some bite because of it’s weight. I like it and I carry on duty it as my backup, but I wouldn’t suggest it to everyone. Women especially would probably find it a little difficult to shoot. And that’s not a remark aimed at the author. He gave an honest opinion, that’s good enough for me.

    • herrin

      Thank you very much for the honest comment!

      • BKing

        Maybe give it another chance. It’s no Glock but it’s reliable as hell and easy to keep on my ankle.

  31. Neal Baskin

    The recoil is heavy for a 9mm but totally managable. As for no safety on the gun, I carry mine with one in the chamber. I feel completely safe! The only problem I did have was a double feed issue. Keltech was very helpful in determining the problem and even sent a new extractor free of charge. Turned out the chamber and feed ramp needed to be polished. I haven’t had issues with hitting a target, in fact my longest shot was from 30 yards and hit a 4 inch plate. Within 15 yards I haven’t missed since I sighted it in.

    My advice to the writer is to stop being a pussy and get more trigger time. The beauty of the free market is there is something for everyone, even soft handed, crappy shooters with xboxidous. Man up and grab a handful!

    • herrin

      You started off ok then got ridiculous.

  32. Rob Bixby

    I hate to judge anyone without knowing him, but I’m sorry… The author of this review cannot be a seasoned shooter or have much scope and perspective on handguns. I’ve read my share of reviews and seen several videos panning the PF-9 for valid reasons, like failures and even breakages. No firearm, especially one that is designed to be small and light for caliber, is immune to that, especially early in its production cycle, and certainly the PF-9 hasn’t been either. That said, I own one (my 4th Kel-Tec firearm), and mine has performed flawlessly for over 3 years with approximately 500 rounds fired. But the complaints about the gun by this reviewer are rather laughable. They all involve characteristics which are inherent in making a really tiny gun that fires a full-power pistol round. It’s not an all-day range gun. It is, however, an awesome concealable, reliable, affordable sidearm. I’ll happily ice my wrist and put a Band-Aid on the blister on my trigger finger after dispatching the bad guy who wanted to kill me while I took a walk in shorts and a t-shirt… and my PF-9. BUY MORE KEL-TECS!!!!

    • herrin

      Hi Rob, When people search for reviews they want to find information like recoil, trigger pull, etc. I agree that most of those are inherent with small guns. Appreciate the feedback!

  33. Jeff

    Recoil is a subjective thing, I took my friends little sister shooting and she’s only 5’6″ and handled my PF9 like it was nothing. She actually liked it more because it fit her hands better than my Glock 26. You just have to learn to control what is an incredibly small and light 9mm pistol that still holds 8 rounds; I’d say it’s worth learning to shoot well.

  34. Jeff

    A few years ago I owned a Kel-Tec Pf-9, I really enjoyed the little shooter. The grip was a bit small for me, which caused me to shoot less accurately because of the weapon moving in my hand as I pulled the trigger, but a Houge Handleall jr. fixed that problem. I do wish that the writer would have mentioned what kind of ammunition that he was using, becsuse that can make all the difference in both perceived recoil & accuracy.I perfer a 124 grain bullet, I feel a little more recoil but I find that I shoot much more accurately with it.I tried 147 grain bullets, but while it was more accurate the perceived recoil was heavier than my snub nosed .357 magnum. From 115 grain bullets I felt less recoil, but my groups were unacceptable to me. My test for a snub nose or pocket gun is a soda can at 50 feet, this gun passed with flying colors! As for no external safety, thats just one less thing to fumble with or forget about untill it’s too late in a stress situation. In short, its an excellent gun, for what it is!

  35. Wang Chung

    i suggest you lift weights if you can’t handle this little gun.

    you shouldn’t write articles when you’re having a not so pleasant day.

    • herrin

      What you really mean is we shouldn’t write articles you disagree with?

  36. Savage Chromasign

    Or you could just realize that…

  37. Rusty

    One of your “cons” is that its small. I would say, by design, it excels at that. How is that a negative? After carefully reading your review and your replies to viewer comments, I will now have to view all your firearm reviews with a bit of skepticism.

    • herrin

      I am not sure how the comment replies could be construed as negative. I read every single one and replied to them respectfully even the ones that were derogatory.

      This is a review by an individual writer. One of our other writers loves the PF-9 –

      Every gun fits every person differently. The challenge of doing reviews is that there is always someone that will disagree. That’s the beauty of reviews and this discussion.

      • Rusty

        To the average person I would think a “con” is a negative.

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