Active Shooter Stats



The FBI has recently released new active shooter stats and data that led to a decision for the Air Force to allow Airmen to carry personal weapons on and off duty.  Key points of the research show that over 40% of shootings from 2000-2013 were stopped by someone other than law enforcement. These active shooter stats must be taken into account that the lump sum are 13 years in the making and 2014 and 2015 double the number in two combined years. Another notable issue is the FBI only considers an active shooter incident is factually analyzed when four or more people are killed by shooter with X injured.

  • In 37 incidents (23.1%), the shooter committed suicide at the scene before police arrived.
  • In 21 incidents (13.1%), the situation ended after unarmed citizens safely and successfully restrained the shooter. In 2 of those incidents,
  • 3 off-duty law enforcement officers were present and assisted.
  • Of note, 11 of the incidents involved unarmed principals, teachers, other school staff and students who confronted shooters to end the threat (9 of those shooters were students).
  • In 5 incidents (3.1%), the shooting ended after armed individuals who were not law enforcement personnel exchanged gunfire with the shooters. In these incidents, 3 shooters were killed, 1 was wounded, and 1 committed suicide.
  • The individuals involved in these shootings included a citizen with a valid firearms permit and armed security guards at a church, an airline counter, a federally managed museum, and a school board meeting.

Here is the “good” part of the stats. The bad side of the issue is they left out were the “blue on blue” shootings where unmannered officers / citizens trying to stop the aggressors are shot as perceived suspects. *this is one of several issues being discussed during the evolution of training principles to “fix” response tactics and opens discussion into policy methods that have previously been absent. 

In two (2) incidents (1.3%), two (2) armed, off-duty police officers engaged the shooters, resulting in the death of the shooters. In 1 of those incidents, the off-duty officer assisted a responding officer to end the threat.

Chris Grollnek, Active Shooter Prevention Expert

Domestic Terrorism Prevention Training Specialist and Policy Analyst

Stats courtesy of FBI January 2016


School Shootings


Frequency of Shootings

Survival Advice from Governments and Safe2Safest

Active Shooter Stats


Chris Grollnek, Active Shooter Prevention Expert shares stats from FBI

The FBI has deemed Active Shooters as the Number One acts of Domestic Terrorism

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FBI’s List Of Terrorist Camps In America

FBI’s List Of Terrorist Camps In America

According to the Federal Bureau of Investigations (FBI), America is threatened by 22 Islamic guerrilla communes publishing the FBI’s List Of Terrorist Camps In America… and there might be more! (Terrorist Camps In America first published in 2016) The groups are run by Jamaat al-Fuqra, which is based in Pakistan. Its main front group is “Muslims of the Americas.”

Conservative bloggers such as Pam Geller have focused on their growth since 2007. Now, we have the full list of locations: Is your city on the map?

Domestic Terrorism Prevention

FBI’s List Of Terrorist Camps In America reposted by Active Shooter Prevention Expert Chris Grollnek

In addition, a 2007 FBI record states members of the group have been involved in at least 10 murders, one disappearance, three firebombings, one attempted firebombing, and two explosive bombings and one attempted bombing.

Congress has been aware of Islamic jihadist training camps in multiple states for years. But under Obama’s poor leadership, terrorist attacks are on the rise while these camps are allowed to continue training deadly radicals. We need to be willing to defeat terrorists before they strike. (The opinions in this piece are that of the original author and may not or do not reflect those of the website owner). The information within is for research purposes specifically and to memorialize facts that may be difficult to locate in the future.

Chris Grollnek

re-posted with permission from Freedom Council

(Some or all material is covered in training seminars, booked by appointment)

filed under article 98587

Chris Grollnek Active Shooter Prevention Expert

Active Shooter Training

Active Shooter and Domestic Terrorism Prevention Training

Some Source Data from 2016 pulled from: The FBI open-source website * database

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Dealing with Threats of Explosive Devices in American Cities

Dealing with Threats of Explosive Devices in American Cities

An interview with Chris Butler;

“IED Prevention and Mitigation Expert for Active Shooter and Domestic Terrorism”

IED Expert Chris Butler

Identifying and Dealing with IED’s – Interview with EOD technician Chris Butler “Former Unit Member”

Interview Highlights:

The following is a condensed version of the full audio interview, which can be found in the above link at Science of Skill’s SoundCloud station.

Marcus Roth: This is Marcus Roth with The Science of Skill Self Protection Podcast. I’m here with Chris Butler, an IED detection and prevention expert here all the way from Texas. Chris, IEDs in the states is something that doesn’t come up all that often, and when it does it’s always very unfortunate. What exactly led you down the career path of being an IED detection and prevention expert here in the United States?

Chris Butler: After I got out of the Army, which was right at the beginning of the Iraq war, there was a full swing of looking for expertise in dealing with IEDs. There was actually a task force started by the Pentagon due to the fact that there were so many congressmen asking for investigations into why so many troops overseas were dying from these IED attacks. Basically the G3 of the Army at the time, General Cody, started up the IED task force. That was me and several other individuals that were sent over to Iraq to address the problem of how do we deal with IEDs and how do we keep our troops from getting killed by these IEDs. That’s what led me over to the civilian sector of working with IEDs.

MR: What does your job look like now? Are you consulting or are you actually ever in some sort of bomb protective suit? Are you actually on the field ever or is that young man’s work?

CB: Surprisingly a lot of guys stay active in the field and they’re putting on that 80-pound bomb suit and they’re taking that longest walk. I’ve known guys well into their 50s who are doing that kind of work. A lot of times now, I’m an instructor. Can I still throw a bomb suit on and still do it? Yes, because I’ve taught it so much. I know exactly what I’m supposed to do. It’s more of a theoretical exercise. You got to stay on top of it. You got to stay smart. You got to read your intelligence reports.

MR: How might the average unlucky listener come across an IED and what should they do in that scenario?

CB: Their best bet, is if they see something that seems strange and out of place or even if they’re in a strange place they’ve never been before and they somebody sticking something in the garbage can, messing around with it and then walking away very quickly. Basically, if they see something, they should say something but they should also be immediately moving out of the area. You need to get as far away from this is as you can as quickly as you can.

MR: Now let’s imagine a fictional scenario where an IED has just been detonated. What is the first thing, the very first thing a listener should do, and what should they do after that?

CB: It’s pretty close to what they would do if they found one pre-detonation. Let’s just say we have an IED, maybe a large vehicle bomb kind of like the Oklahoma City bombing that took place back in 1996. That bomb was so big, several thousand pounds of ammonium nitrate that it destroyed about a third of that building. There was damage to buildings in a 16 block radius. Say if you’re out in the open and an IED goes off, you obviously immediately need to get out of that area. Stay away from structures that could easily break. Stay away from large windows. Five percent of the deaths in the Oklahoma City bombing were from glass fragmentation. It blew out windows and those windows just cut people to shreds.

MR: Let’s talk about what an IED might look like now. I understand they could be very different given the nature that they are improvised, but there must be some kind of similarities that the average listener may want to be looking out for to detect one…

CB:  Basically, unless this person steals explosives from some mining or quarry company, this person is probably going to have to make explosives. That’s what we call “HME”, homemade explosives. You’re not going to see the big projectile. You’re not going to see the round shape of a mine. You’re probably going to have baggies. Baggies might be in some kind of shrapnel container like a pressure cooker. All that could be hidden in a backpack.

A lot of times in Afghanistan and Iraq, the local populous would see somebody walking down the road with an IED, but they wouldn’t say anything to us. Obviously, because they didn’t like us. They didn’t want us there. That person could move freely. In the United States, however, if you saw somebody walking around with a bundle of dynamite, you know somebody’s going to say something. We have a lot more police. The guy is probably going to get snatched up before he can get to his target destination. Therefore, he knows he’s going to have to camouflage the IED What’s easiest to carry it around in? Do you want to carry around a big pipe for a pipe bomb? No. Probably a backpack or a briefcase. Heaven forbid, we’re getting suicide bombers. Bulky clothing can be hiding explosive vests or belts under bulky clothing. I would say most instances, and this is just my opinion once again, don’t take this as gospel, that an IED most usually is probably going to be in a backpack or a briefcase or some kind of carrying bag to disguise it.

MR: Can we talk about what an IED explosion may look like? How far can the deadly shrapnel travel and what about the shock wave? The nature of IEDs that they’re probably different each time, but in general, what are hard but general facts our listeners may want to know.

CB: It depends on the type of explosives that the person uses, and it also depends on the amount. If it’s a small five pounds of explosive charge, you might see a quick flash and then a lot of smoke. If it’s a larger vehicle bomb, a lot more explosives, it’s up off the ground, then you’re going to see a large fireball and you’re going to see a lot of smoke afterward.

MR: Being behind anything, does that help? Let’s say you jump behind a car and you’re a good distance away. Is that going to dampen the shock wave?

CB: It’ll help work it around you. It’ll help deflect it. It might keep you safe from the shrapnel. It depends on how much explosives, what kind of explosives. Unfortunately that blast pressure, the PSI, it’s not going to really change it that much. It’s more dangerous to be in a building and have a bomb go off because, to put in layman’s terms, that blast pressure gets focused and reverberates. So you’re taking several more hits than you would if you’re in an open field and just one comes washing over you. That’s something to be aware of. Another good reason to get out of the building.

MR: Where can a listener contact you or find more information about the subject if they want to learn from you?

Chris Butler:
They can get in touch through the company I’m working with, it is

Dealing with Threats of Explosive Devices in American Cities

Filed Under: Defeating Domestic Terrorism for BASIC Citizen Information

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Drill Instructor Sergeant Grollnek

Drill Instructor Sergeant Chris Grollnek, Marine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris Island, South Carolina, Summer 1997. During the year 1997, while assigned to the Instructional Training Unit, Support Battalion for his quota after training several platoons with 3rd Bn M Company as a Drill Instructor and a Senior Drill Instructor, Sergeant Chris Grollnek and Sgt Cruz were hand-picked to develop and create a sample video for potential Drill Instructors before they would apply to school. The purpose of this video was to assist the Marines putting in for D.I. duty and to demonstrate the gravity of how in-depth the teach back process is to being sucessful at D.I. School.

This video went on to be the cornerstone, for approximately two-years, for candidates attempting to attend the Marine Corps elite Drill Instructor School. At the time of this video production, this school was rated as one of the most difficult Military Schools to complete. Class 2-96, the class number Chris Grollnek attended and graduated in the top three percent of began with 121 Marines while only graduating a total of 61. Upon review and feedback from Marines sent back to their unit was this portion was never given the value it needed before shipping off for school. The number one issue in that time period at D.I. School, on both coasts, was the solitary issue of teach-backs. There were no examples or videos at that time to explain the importance of such detail so the attrition rate would be near unmanageable.

Memorizing and performing teach-backs of the entire Drill Manual in concept was a little more difficult when attempting to do it live. The Commanding Officer of the Depot began with the idea to produce video and send it out to potential candidates to see the gravity of the teach-back and the weight it held for the school itself. This is a sample of several rough cuts, but fun to film in 2-hours with no notice. The memorization was one of the hardest things for many to learn to master before graduation. A drill instructor has to master the entire Drill Manual VERBATIM to graduate.



One of the cornerstones of Marine Corps customs, courtesies and traditions is our execution of close order drill and ceremonies. These traditions are perpetuated from one generation to the next through constant use and practice.  The “esprit de corps” of every Marine has been brought about by their ever-present feeling of pride, not only in their unit, but also in themselves.  The preservation of traditional discipline, our customs and courtesies, and the heritage of our Corps is our duty.  It is our further duty to see that the same high standard of discipline and esprit de corps is not only preserved, but also further strengthened.  These intangibles must be passed on to the future Marines who will take their place among the ranks our Corps.

The object of close order drill is to teach Marines by exercise to obey orders and to do so immediately in the correct way. Close order drill is one foundation of discipline and esprit de corps. Additionally, it is still one of the finest methods for developing confidence and troop leading abilities in our subordinate leaders. Ceremonial duties are written deep into our history as a Corps. It is no coincidence that among the units famous for ceremonial prowess and spit-and-polish are also to be found some of the worlds most redoubtable fighting formations.  The hallmark of the world’s fighting organizations, the Roman legions, the Spartans, the Foreign Legion, the British Brigade of Guards and many others is that they are as good on parade as they are in the field or in the attack.

While we no longer use drill and formations to align the ranks as was done for the phalanxes of Rome or the squares of Waterloo, drill and ceremony is still the foundation of instilling and developing discipline in any size unit and the individual. The Marine Corps has long enjoyed a worldwide reputation for sharp appearance and soldierly performance of duties.  Our reputation as a Corps is built upon the legacy of those that came before us and puts us on par with the finest military organizations in the world’s history.  This reputation has been enhanced by continually demonstrating that our execution of peacetime functions is excelled only by our performance in battle.

The special distinction that the Marine Corps has today in regards to drill and ceremonies is best exemplified by the saying “First on foot, and right on the line.” This privilege bestowed on the Corps by the Secretary of the Navy on 9 August 1876, gives Marines the place of honor in any Naval formation. 

Today we continue the tradition of excellence associated with drill. Beginning with OCS and recruit training we continue to use close order drill as the foundation for developing discipline and esprit de corps. This process is the first step that transforms the civilian into a Marine and then develops the teamwork and unit cohesion. This process then continues in the operating forces through the proper execution of drill and ceremonies to maintain the same level of discipline and esprit de corps found at entry-level training.

This Manual has been the work of many dedicated Marines, past and present. The members of the current drill committee owe all those who have contributed to this collaborative effort a debt of gratitude. Because of this the members of the drill committee in reviewing and updating this Manual have attempted to remain true to this heritage and the traditions of our Corps. This is the first drill manual of the 21st century and we have attempted to provide for the needs of a modern Marine Corps while remaining faithful to the traditions of our past. Extensive research was done to ensure historical accuracy for terms and procedures. Changes were made only to standardize usage and, in some cases, ensure compliance with other Marine Corps directives. Finally, the intent was to produce a manual that would be easy to use.

Reference and Credit:


From: Commandant of the Marine Corps 

To:    Distribution List


Ref:   (a) Marine Corps Manual

Encl:  (1) Locator Sheet

MCO P5060.20

C 06 5 May 03

1.  Purpose. The Marine Corps Drill and Ceremonies Manual is

designed to provide uniformity and standardization for all Marine Corps organizations.  This Manual prescribes procedures for all close order drill and military ceremonial evolutions.

2.  Cancellation. NAVMC 2691.

3. Summary of Revision.  This Manual has been revised to incorporate minor changes to existing procedures and rearrange material more logically.  Additionally, a large amount of new information has been added to the Manual.  This Manual should be reviewed in its entirety.

4.  Scope. This Manual encompasses all close order drill procedures for use by Marine Corps organizations with the exception of Marine Barracks, Washington, DC.  The ceremonies outlined in this Manual are those traditionally executed by Marine Corps units.  The only deviation from procedures outlined in this Manual are those authorized by specific provisions of the Manual.

5.  Recommendation of Modification. Recommendations for improving or modifying the Marine Corps Drill and Ceremonies Manual are invited.

Recommended changes will be submitted to the CG, Training and

Education Command (TECOM), Quantico, VA.


Approved for public release; distribution is unlimited

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Overcome Fear with a Safety Plan in Your Nonprofit Workplace

Overcome Fear with a Safety Plan in Your Nonprofit Workplace

By: Active Shooter Prevention Expert Chris Grollnek – Overcome Fear with a Workplace Safety Plan for Active Shooter Prevention

Topic: Active Shooter Prevention in the Workplace and Training for Preventing Violence

Written for: Kathryn Engelhardt-Cronk, MissionBox co-founder and CEO

Kathryn says …

Questions about this level of security and active shooter preparedness for nonprofits is not my area of expertise. Therefore, I’ve called on two individuals with both knowledge and credentials in this field. I take your question very seriously for more than the obvious reasons. We hear daily about horrific acts of workplace violence and we are all concerned for our own safety and the safety of others. I was once threatened with gun violence by an unhinged, angry ex-employee. In my case, the situation was de-escalated, but the fear and stress were real and impacted my entire family.

Chris Grollnek, Active Shooter Prevention Expert says …

Active shooter preparedness covers a wide range of topics and is not just all about the mentally ill or angry individual who walks into your office, shooting. It encompasses more partly because, statistically, you are far more likely to be struck by lightning or killed by a shark than ever be involved in this sort of horrific scenario. More individuals are killed, annually, in automobile accidents in Texas, as compared to workplace gun-related deaths across the U.S.

I am not minimizing the suffering, loss and senselessness of even one person harmed by an active shooter or other violence in the workplace: I am just making the point that most workplace violence, as well as deaths from other traumatic causes, have nothing to do with guns. The media just doesn’t headline every incident of non gun-related workplace violence.

By necessity, active shooter preparedness is far more than gun violence protection-related drills. Good training covers far more common violence preparedness, such as anger-related dangerous behavior (the angry truck driver driving down a bike path in New York, for instance).

An important note: For anyone thinking of taking or contracting for this type of training, any workplace violence preparedness training instructor should be qualified and have extensive experience in this field. It is very important to do your homework! The wrong or inexperienced instructor can create unfounded fears, paranoia and inflict emotional damage, rather than educate employees. And when you interview a potential trainer, ensure that they are not leading with the “fear card.”

It is understandable and reasonable for you and your nonprofit colleagues to feel nervous about this unknown training. Nonetheless, I advise taking the training as a benefit presuming the company-provided the trainer is qualified.

That said, I can offer some reassurance with boundaries. Instead of looking at the training from a place of fear, attempt to view it as comparable to “fire safety training”. While the threat of fire is always there, we still conduct our daily lives knowing we need to be trained and prepared for a fire in our workplace; hence, annual fire safety drills. In the same way, we ready ourselves to remain safe should a fire occur, it’s best to get some general ‘what to do’ training in case of workplace violence. Knowledge is power, always, so don’t be afraid to learn more.”

I extend my thanks to our experts for responding to your question.

For the whole article, please visit their website:

Filed by Chris Grollnek

Active Shooter Prevention Expert and Workplace Violence Policy Production Consultant

Chris Grollnek on OSHA

Chris Grollnek on OSHA and Workplace Violence Prevention

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Active Shooter Expert on Fox News with Tucker Carlson

Active Shooter Expert Vegas Mass Shooting Fox News Tucker Carlson

Active Shooter Expert on Vegas Mass Shooting Fox News Tucker Carlson

Active Shooter Expert on Vegas Mass Shooting Fox News Tucker Carlson

Chris Grollnek is one of the nations leading experts on the prevention of Active Shooter Incidents and highly sought for media interviews. In this interview with Tucker Carlson on Fox News, Chris discusses the mass shooting in Las Vegas on October 2, 2017 where over 50 people lost their lives and more than 500 were injured when a man opened fire on a country music festival.

The topic of this interview discusses the modifications of weapons and how they work in relation to what a supposed one-man mass murder was carried out. This marks the largest mass murder in modern history and the largest Active Shooter Massacre in our nations history. There are many components of an active shooter incident and this is a snapshot of the event itself. It is with a heavy heart and many prayers that Chris reaches out, if nothing else, to seek guidance to slow or nearly eliminate these incidents.

Active Shooter Expert on Vegas Mass Shooting Fox News Tucker Carlson

file name:

Active Shooter Expert on Vegas Mass Shooting

Chris Grollnek Fx News Hit #11 with Tucker Carlson as Active Shooter Expert Tucker Carlson

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The Party of Resistance Active Shooter

The Party of Resistance Active Shooter

The Party of Resistance

The Party of Resistance Active Shooter – by Chris Grollnek

As the “NATIONS LEADING Active Shooter Expert” I’ll say this: The party of resistance is something our families never taught us, the media and “resistance” is preaching now. That’s not up for debate, it’s just the reality of the time and its time to stop. Do you recall teaching your youth or learning hate after the 60’s? I am a Democrat POST the Civil Rights times because the Democratic party was responsible for that atrocity! They lead the slavery movement and its wrong on every level, racism included.

Now their pushing this RESISTANCE movement, policemen, Congressman, Senators and now, YOU / us, our country is at risk. I am an Independent post 9/11 for privacy rights. I am a Republican because that’s the Party in Power & I support our country, PERIOD. This hate breeds and begets violence, @ CNN & Fox News et al, this is not a call to adjust programing, nor censor, but start reporting, not preaching hate and “gotcha’s” Non-sensible people commit acts like today because what they see and read you reporting! Four examples below in one week and Bernie’s “BOY” today, WRONG on every level.

Opinion piece by:

Chris Grollnek M.S.

Active Shooter and Domestic Terrorism Expert

add on info:

There have been two documented dissenting options about this post. Both are correct about how Republicans and Democrats switched sides and ideas over about a 100 year time frame. I would say, [they] are painting a VERY broad brush of the Left and Right. Maybe I wrote my opinion this way as well, but in no way was my post meant to do anything but BLAME THE SHOOTER for this act of violence. What the “flavor” was meant to do is STOP assessing blame on everything BUT THE SHOOTERS and PERPETRATORS and we need some civility back. Even on our off line conversations, these people, fueled with hate ended up calling me names of both sides. Really? Racial slurs? Do you know where I come from, the color of my first girlfriend, life long best friend, GodChildren? NO! So lets be careful here, don’t judge me the way your excuses cover violence. Respectfully, Chris

p.s. yes, this was written for two specific haters and about 100 twitter keyboard commando’s – but I am a full disclosure person, so now you know.

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Rapid Feedback Evaluation Process and Domestic Terrorism Prevention

Rapid Feedback Evaluation Process and Domestic Terrorism Prevention

An Analysis of the five steps which explain a “process” of a select set of data sources which could be used in each step of the process:

The rapid feedback evaluation (RFE) can begin after goals of a program to be evaluated are in agreement.  In simplified terms this is the nexus of completing an evaluation at the starting point.  Once the evaluability assessment (EA) is set, the RFE comes into play to ensure parameters within the evaluation itself.  This helps with establishing the goals of the program, parameters for estimates that are not steadfast and finding similar programs to benchmark against.  The RFE is not as hard and fast as an EA as those are published whereas RFE’s are not.  One of the positive aspects of the rapid feedback evaluation is that is can begin on the notion of an idea of a program and assessment.

Breaking down the rapid feedback evaluation into common terms of my understanding would be again from a police agency perspective.  When commanders and chiefs need to answer to city managers and city council members, this process can assist in providing sound data on the fly.  This evaluation process provides a model for processes to be evaluated further down the road.  Most importantly the rapid feedback evaluation provides the department leadership with a “snapshot” of the parameters it is operating in.  With the increased liability departments face; programs, policies, and processes need to be able to assess at a moments notice for compliance purposes.

The five steps are as follows:

Step 1: Collect existing date on program performance.  According to the text, data sources include agency records, program data systems, monitoring and audit reports, and research and evaluation studies.  In simple terms looking to this information for fact gathering to determine if a program is working assumptions can be made quickly.  For example, determining a use of force program in response to a Justice Department inquiry may require fast answers without the luxury of data mining for in depth responses.

Step 2: Collect new data on program performance.  To keep this on my understanding and not straight from the text, I would say turning to an SME (subject matter expert) is the best fact finder for this step.  Field training officers responding to use of force issues would more than likely be the best source to understand commonalities (if any) in a flawed program.

Step 3: Estimate program effectiveness and state the range of uncertainty in the estimates.  To me, this step in the process provides a plus and minus parameter or acceptable margin of error.  Sometimes quantitative data may not be available to effectively review a program in depth.  In turn, assumptions can be made by best guess and technical estimates.

Step 4: Develop and analyze designs for more definitive evaluation.  Determining cost, structure, breaking the mundane, normal avenue of evaluation are just a few portions of this step.  This provides a specific goal and target at this point.  Breaking this step down into simplified terms really relies on costs, disruption, and experimental (on many levels) designs to determine or test assumptions.

Step 5: Reach agreement on the design and intended use of any further evaluation.  This final step is a summary of the previous four with likely costs, time, and program effectiveness.  This step also helps determine possible uses of the information being evaluated (Wholey, Hatry, Newcomer, 2010).

Wholey, J.S., Hatry, H.P., Newcomer, K.E. (2010). Handbook of Practical Program  Evaluation (3rd ed.). Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons, Inc.

Filed Under: Evaluation Process and Domestic Terrorism Prevention

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Active Shooter Prevention Training Prevents School Shootings

According to Chris Grollnek, the nations leading active shooter prevention expert and policy advisor on the subject of domestic mass murder prevention, this training works. Active shooter Training and Active Shooter Prevention is one in the same if done correctly. Far too often, people associate federal agencies and police departments with the solution to active shooters. The issues stem from the perspective of the customer.

Police can and do conduct training, but its all about response. Safe2Safest, LLC is a company founded on prevention and mitigating the time and risk from the time an incident may occur and the time it takes police to arrive. Zero to 17 and everything in between is the time to fill before any first responders arrive according to the FBI from a statistical gathering of response times. Further, if we can put in common sense markers to prevent mass shootings, why wouldn’t a company do it as a benefit to their employees, customers and visitors alike? Instead of observing this concert as a budget drag, one could argue its a prevention tool that is cost effective as a benefit for all and a solution if the unthinkable does occur. We won’t know what we prevent, but why risk the answer?

Written by

Chris Grollnek #activeshooterexpert #DomesticTerrorism 

filed under article 987549

Chris Grollnek Active Shooter Expert and Policy Advisor for Domestic Terrorism, the nations number one threat according to the FBI is Active Shooters and blending them with attacks that create multiple victims.

An Ohio gun shop owner refused to sell a gun to a man, despite the potential customer having cleared background checks. Now some are saying that in doing so, shop owner John Downs might have foiled plans for a mass shooting.

James Howard, 25, withdrew from his classes at Ohio University last Monday and allegedly assaulted an assistant hockey coach before driving to Downs’ store. Downs, however, turned him away. “Just the look in his eye… there was something about him. I don’t know. You really can’t explain it. He was going to do something. He was going to do something,” Downs told CBS News.

Howard returned to the gun store later that same day but Downs locked the door and had a customer call 911. The police later found Howard’s car with a gun in the back seat at a Walmart; Howard was in the process of purchasing almost 50 rounds of 20-gauge shot gun shell ammunition.

Hocking County Sherriff Lanny North told CBS he believed Downs’ gut reaction might have saved lives. “We don’t know what he may have prevented,” North said.

Howard, who has a history of mental illness, is being held on $125,000 bond for the possession of a firearm while allegedly being drug dependent or in danger of becoming so, as well as for reportedly purchasing his firearm by making false statements on his background check form.

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The Active Shooter Phenomena

The Active Shooter Phenomena

The Active Shooter Phenomena – Chris Grollnek is an Active Shooter Prevention Expert. He spoke with The Mackenzie Institute after the San Bernardino shooting. For more information please view: The Active Shooter Phenomena

A very special thank you to The Mackenzie Institute for a great interview on The Active Shooter Phenomena. I also want to thank them for a great opportunity to share internationally such an important message. Chris Grollnek Nations Leading Expert on Domestic Terrorism Prevention and Active Shooter Response for individuals and their families.

Active Shooter Question and Answer

The Active Shooter Phenomena and Domestic Terrorism – Nations Leading Expert

Filed under, Chris Grollnek #activeshooterexpert

Domestic Terrorism Prevention

Interview 2,389 International 321 The Active Shooter Phenomena

The Security Guy Radio Show in Los Angeles this past week…

Chris Grollnek National Radio Interviews December 2015

Domestic Terrorism Prevention Policy and Active Shooter Response Training and Planning

The Active Shooter Phenomena – Active Shooter Prevention Training and Domestic Terrorism Policy Advising – Lunch and Learns and Public Speaker Chris Grollnek

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