NEW: Comp-Tac Holsters Expanding Flatline Lineup

In the market for a new holster? Comp-Tac Victory Gear is now offering more options for their Flatline and Flatline Thumb Break holster lines. The company mentions the onset of fall as their motivation for increasing on-the-waistband (OWB) options. After all, thanks to colder weather gun owners are granted the ability to carry OWB since they’re also wearing thicker layers.

The Comp-Tac Flatline holster is designed for both inside and outside the waistband wear and also comes with a third set of mounting clips meant to make it more adjustable to varying body types or heavy gear.  It’s made with Kydex and offered for makes including 1911s, Arsenals, Glocks, H&Ks, Remingtons, Rugers, Springfields, SIGs, S&Ws and Walthers. The Flatline will now be available in Hunter Green. MSRP $69.99.

The Comp-Tac Flatline Thumb Break is also made with Kydex and comes with the same three mounting-clip optics as the Flatline. As its name suggests, this holster also comes with a level 2 thumb break for greater retention. New model options being offered include the Glock 17, 22, 20, 21, and 40, Smith and Wesson M&P, Walther PPQ, and SIG P320/P250. It will also be available in Hunter Green. MSRP $85.99.

Since opening their doors in 2000 as a one-man operation Comp-Tac has grown into a substantial business with dozens of employees. They’ve also gone from that first Locking Paddle Holster to more than 92,000 variations on dozens of products. Although I myself haven’t tried their holsters – yet – I’d certainly like to, and the reviews I’ve heard have been complimentary. They’re a growing company producing quality holsters and are well worth a closer look.

You can view Comp-Tac’s entire lineup at www.comp-tac.com.



TFB Staffer

TFB Staff, bringing you the latest gun news from around the world for a decade.


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  • Harry’s Holsters

    They make a good product and the pancake style holster can’t be beat for OWB carry. They also have the tool necessary to make production times reasonable. For a 1 man shop using foam pressing and power tools there is a lot of time in this style of holster.

    I wonder how they a making to shells. Injection molding would be extremely expensive per model and I don’t think they’re vacuum forming. They might be die pressing.