SIRT is an acronym for Shot Indicating Resetting Trigger. As the name suggests, the trigger of the SIRT emulates the trigger pull of the Glock after which it is modeled, but after the the pull has been completed, the trigger “resets” as though a round was cycled.
The SIRT Pocket Pistol variant of the SIRT simulates subcompact pistols and comes with all the things you know and love from previous SIRTs. The Pocket Pistol comes with a fully adjustable trigger module and two lasers.
A feature of the SIRT that makes it more interesting for dry fire training is its shot indicating laser. During the trigger pull, a red laser will light up to indicate that the trigger is “prepped.” A second green laser emits when the trigger pull is completed.
This secondary beam indicates where the shot would have been placed, were it a live fire drill. The laser positioning is adjustable, and the SIRT also features a switch to engage or disengage the red trigger prep indicating laser.
There are two models available, the performer (polymer slide) and the pro model (metal slide). Unlike previous SIRTs, the magazine is not removable but you can pick different base plates to simulate the feel of the specific model of your real pocket gun.
The Next Level Training Shot Indicating Resetting Trigger Training Pistol is an essential training and teaching tool. You cannot understand the full impact of this device on your life until you get one. Don’t wait. The basic model is $239. It doesn’t take much ammo savings to pay for one. There are a number of models for different needs.
You can get your very own SIRT HERE.
Use Discount Code “GreenBeret” (not case sensitive) and get 10% off your new SIRT
However, those who aren’t deterred by the price tag will find the SIRT a useful training tool to augment live fire training exercises. The resetting trigger allows the user to “fire” the gun without having to action the slide and the shot indicating lasers provide immediate feedback for shot accuracy.
There are some great training videos at Next Level Training:
Photos courtesy of Next Level Training