If you were to buy the Belly Holster you see below on Amazon, you’d spend $25...

But today, our friends at Tactical USA are offering them for FREE.

Why are they Free?

Since they have an overstock of these holsters in their warehouse...

They’ve decided to hand them out as part of a “No More Gun Control” awareness campaign.

The Biden Administration is unleashing the worst wave of new gun laws in history.

So they’re giving away these extra holsters to arm Americans and help the FIGHT BACK.

(Plus, they want to give a big ol’ middle finger to Biden and his gun-grabbing goons.)

If you want to join the fight (and get a complimentary holster in the process)...

Just click here to get your FREE Belly Holster now.

Be aware though...

They have a limited number of these overstock holsters to give away.

So don’t dilly dally if you want one.

I’m told they’re promising Free holsters to the next 382 people, but some of those might be gone by the time you get over there.

So grab your FREE Belly Holster NOW before they’re gone.

med an engineering group, the Space Task Group, to manage their human spaceflight programs under the direction of Robert Gilruth. Their earliest programs were conducted under the pressure of the Cold War competition between the U.S. and the Soviet Union. NASA inherited the US Air Force's Man in Space Soonest program, which considered many crewed spacecraft designs ranging from rocket planes like the X-15, to small ballistic space capsules. By 1958, the space plane concepts were eliminated in favor of the ballistic capsule, and NASA renamed it Project Mercury. The first seven astronauts were selected among candidates from the Navy, Air Force and Marine test pilot programs. On May 5, 1961, astronaut Alan Shepard became the first American in space aboard a capsule he named Freedom 7, launched on a Redstone booster on a 15-minute ballistic (suborbital) flight. John Glenn became the first American to be launched into orbit, on an Atlas launch vehicle on February 20, 1962, aboard Friendship 7. Glenn completed three orbits, after which three more orbital flights were made, culminating in L. Gordon Cooper's 22-orbit flight Faith 7, May 15–16, 1963. Katherine Johnson, Mary Jackson, and Dorothy Vaughan were three of the human computers doing calculations on trajectories during the Space Race. Johnson was well known for doing trajectory calculations for John Glenn's mission in 1962, where she was running the same equations by hand that were being run on the computer. Mercury's competition from the Soviet Union (USSR) was the single-pilot Vostok spacecraft. They sent the first man in space, cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin, into a single Earth orbit aboard Vostok 1 in April 1961, one month before Shepard's flight. In August 1962, they achieved an almost four-day record flight with Andriyan Nikolayev aboard Vostok 3, and also conducted a concurrent Vostok 4 mission carryi