Bob Ford Syndrome
Who was Bob Ford and how can there be syndrome named for him? Professor Paul will not only introduce many of you to Bob Ford, but he will consider a cultural malady affecting many weak and small minded people in the gun culture.
During our Fighting Fitness segment from SWAT Fuel, Jarrad considers the importance of decision making and how it can lead to confidence.
Finally, during the Brownell’s Bullet Points weekly feature, Paul has a question for all of you gun folks out there; what is your Winter Gun Project? We want to hear from you.
Brought to you by Silencer Shop!
Topics Covered During This Episode:
- #FightingFitness brought to you by SWAT Fuel: Confidence comes from making decisions, hard ones especially. The more decisions you make, the more you experience yourself being right or wrong, the more confidence you’ll have in your ability to make decisions. Being fit helps your brain make those decisions faster.
- Bob Ford Syndrome
- Brownells Bullet Points: Winter Gun Project
Please visit www.SilencerShop.com and take a look at what they have in stock!
Get Your Student of the Gun Tattoo Here: www.lauerweaponry.com
Robert Newton “Bob” Ford (January 31, 1862 – June 8, 1892) was an American outlaw best known for killing his gang leader Jesse James in April 1882, to collect a reward. For about a year, Ford and his older brother Charles performed paid re-enactments of the killing at publicity events. Later he drifted around the West, operating saloons and dance halls.
Ford was shot to death at the age of 30 in Creede, Colorado, by Edward Capehart O’Kelley, who attacked him in Ford’s temporary tent saloon. Ford was first buried in Creede. His remains were later moved and reinterred at Richmond Cemetery in Richmond in Ray County, Missouri; “The man who shot Jesse James” was inscribed on his grave marker.