There is no shooter who has been on the field for long and isn’t aware that iron sights are very reliable and as good in sighting a target. Provided you are able to look down the barrel of your rifle and have a straight line focus, you can use these accessories. After knowing how to … Read more
Since 5.56 is one of the most common calibers of rifles around, there are hundreds of different suppressors available. Due to the military adopting the M4, the civilian AR-15 was not far behind. The AR-15 is the rifle of the modern day, so as a result, the number of available parts and accessories will make … Read more
9mm is one of the most prominent pistol calibers. Thanks to its nice balance of weight and speed, it has become widely popular, and is used by the United States Army. 9mm pistols come in many shapes and sizes, from tiny pocket guns to double stack full-sized pistols Picking out a best suppressor for your … Read more
Choosing a suppressor for any caliber can be stressful. With 7.62, there are a ton of different options available. Shopping for a good quality suppressor can be difficult with the number of options available. All of the available suppressors will vary slightly in terms of price, noise reduction, size, and quality, which only makes it … Read more
How to Truss a Pork Tenderloin? There’s many ways to do this and this is how Gary House from Cooking-Outdoors.com do.
Step 1: Assuming that you’ve stepped your pork tenderloin already, roll it up, leaving the same side facing down.
Step 2: Grab yourself a couple feet of cotton string or twine, starting at one end of the pork tenderloin. Slide your string underneath and tie a square knot. I like to tie mine three times on the bottom, this keeps the twine from slipping.
Step 3: Finish your square knot and then take several inches of twine, make a loop with about a quarter twist, slide that under your pork tenderloin about two inches from the first one and then snug that up by adjusting the twine.
Step 4: When you have that in place, make another loop slide that up a couple inches and repeat continue to do this until you reach the other end at which point you may have to flip it around and slide your loop over the other end.
When it’s finally all tied up, put a knot in it, snip off the loose ends, and you have a trust pork tenderloin.