Maybe so, but I have a partial rotator cuff tear, partial biceps tendon tear on my right shoulder (I'm right handed) such that drawing from a OWB rig isn't something I want to do.One of the first things that I learned at the academy was to never use a cross draw holster. Makes it far too easy to disarm you.
Well, with your explanation and your credentials, I'll rethink my carry options. The Speed Scabbard is for righties, so I guess I'll have to deal with the shoulder issue. The PX4 is short enough that I ought to be able to draw strong side w/o too much issue. Wear my belt a bit lower but not gangbanger style. Thanks and thanks to locutus who made brief remarks to the same effect. DonDon
The Crossdraw holster for conceal personal protection is a Tactical Hazard.
All the aggressor need do is get surprisingly close push on your elbow when you cross your body with your arms to draw. And you are defenseless. Not to mention if you are right handed should you have to fend off the attack with your left hand to push off the threat you would be Blading your Body to the Right. Your holster and gun are away from you and facing the aggressor. Only my opinion being in Law Enforcement and Firearms & Tactics Instructor for over 20 years. And SWAT for 16.6 years. But if I was to surprisingly attack you which a lot of them are and happen quickly, I would rather you have a crossdraw than one on your strong side.
Just something to think about.
Bad things happen, that's why people CCW. One could be attacked by a knife wielding adversary and a knife strike might hit the holster.Who would stab your holster? Why?
Of course but geeze guys, they're just trying to establish the durability of the locking system which is adjustable for tension. I have no financial stake in the company, just looking for a holster that I'll like. Most serious hangun shooters have gone through several holsters to find what they like, right? DonGetting stabbed in the holster is the least of my worries.