The Vita EDC Wallet by Armatus Carry Solutions is the next evolution of man’s most basic carry item – his wallet. Fabricated from a thin, light, and ultra-durable thermoplastic called Kydex, the Vita EDC Wallet makes it so you never have to carry that heavy, bulky leather wallet again!
The Vita EDC Wallet comes standard with a nylon soft loop and a mil-spec Pull-the-Dot snap. The soft loop secures your cards and other wallet content and also doubles as a cash strap (We suggest cash be carried inside the wallet as an extra security measure). The Pull-the-Dot snap can only be disengaged from one direction, which ensures that your cards and cash cannot come out of the wallet unless you want them to. The nylon loop and snap used on the Vita EDC Wallet are the same that we use on holsters that carry firearms every day. We reasoned that if we bet our lives on theses straps when it comes to our holstered firearms, why not use the same hardcore straps to secure our money?
Lately, I have had quite a few people ask me what belt I wear for concealed carry. The reality is, I don’t have just one concealed carry belt that I use. I do, however, have one that I wear most of the time, because it is the best on the market (more on that belt in a minute). Before I tell you what belts I personally use and recommend, let me explain the two qualities major that I look for in a concealed carry belt.
About a year ago I chose to add a defensive folding knife to my EDC. After a long decision process, I finally settled on the BM810 Contego from Benchmade’s Black Class (military and law enforcement line). After almost 12 months of carrying this blade, it’s time that I give the Contego an objective review.
The Contego has a huge blade! At 3.98”, it’s not your typical EDC utility knife, but it wasn’t designed to be. The long blade gives you the reach that you would want should the blade ever need to be deployed in a defensive role. The edge is long and is great for cutting and slicing. The blade is made from CPM-M4 high-speed tool steel and takes an awesome edge. The Contego’s CPM-M4 blade holds its sharpness longer than any other blade steel I have ever used (D2, 154CM, S30V, AUS-8). In the year (almost) that I have owned the Contego, it has only needed sharpening twice – most of the time, a few strokes on the strop does the job. The only warning that needs to be heeded about the CPM-M4 is that it is not stainless steel and the edge needs a light coat of oil every so often to keep rust away.
The “reverse tanto” is an awesome blade design. I have always loved the tip strength, and thrusting performance you get from a tanto blade; but they are hard to sharpen, and you lose a lot of the cutting surface. Benchmade’s reverse tanto fixes that problem. The angled tanto tip is on the non-cutting side of the blade, while the edge itself has a more traditional look and feel.
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