18M Volt Flashlight Stungun

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This flashlight stun gun charger delivers a debilitating electrical shock. You can also use the car charger to charge other electronic devices such as your phone or laptop.

The newly updated STUN MASTER 18 MILLION Volt RECHARGEABLE STUN GUN with FLASHLIGHT is a brand new, ultra slim model with a mean bite. This model comes with a car charger.

Rechargeable Stun Gun with Flashlight

The STUN MASTER® 18 MILLION VOLT FLASHLIGHT STUN GUN with MOBILE CHARGER is made of high-quality aircraft aluminum and delivers a shocking blow when used as a stun gun, flashlight, or baton.

You can carry 18 million volts of stopping power almost anywhere with no one even knowing because the stun gun is concealed in the flashlight.

It has a built-in USB charger to charge iPods, iPad, iPhone, iPhone 5S, and a mini USB to charge most other smartphones. It also comes with a wall charger. Light up any attacker and leave them wishing they had never approached you.

4.6 milliamps depending on the charge of the batteries. LIFETIME WARRANTY

Some states have restrictions on Stun Devices. Check if your state has restrictions here: Shipping Restrictions

Rechargeable stun guns used to be clunky, awkward pieces of self-defense equipment that were rather cumbersome to carry around because of their size and weight.  Over the years, though, they have improved remarkably well in design, size, and function.  They have also become safer to operate and quite effective for self defense purposes.  So just what is it about rechargeable stun guns that make them work so well as a tool for the prevention of crime?

The science behind rechargeable stun guns

Humans have an adverse reaction to electricity, both physically and emotionally.  And with good reason.  Electricity produces a shock that leads to unpleasant feelings and involuntary reactions in people.  This type of effect is something that rechargeable stun guns make use of.

Each stun gun is built with a mechanism that can deliver an electric shock when it comes in contact with the body of the attacker.  The shock leads to involuntary contractions of the muscles and a feeling of weakness.  A person can also experience difficulty in keeping his balance and may not have sufficient coordination to stand up, which explains why people shocked with stun guns fall down or collapse.

Do they cause long-term damage?

There are a lot of myths regarding the stun gun and this is just one of them.  Stun guns act on the particular muscle group that it comes in contact with, although their effects could be felt by the whole body.  This is often sufficient enough to cause pain and difficulty in moving.

The effects, however, are temporary.  Stun guns are not considered lethal weapons because they deliver a limited amount of current -- although the voltage may seem terrifyingly high (up to 18,000,000 volts or more), the amperage is relatively low.  This limits the adverse effects of electricity to the muscles and avoids damaging important organs such as the heart, liver or kidneys.

Will it work through fabric or clothing?

One of these can deliver an electrical shock through clothing up to about half an inch thick.  This means that it can still work even if the attacker is wearing thick or tightly-woven clothing.

Why rechargeable?

Earlier types of these devices derive their power from batteries.  Very few of the devices being sold today still use batteries. Most consumers prefer rechargeable models because they do away with the hassle of replacing old batteries with fresh ones. Rechargeable stun guns are much more convenient because they only need to be plugged into a source of electricity for a few hours and they can be used again multiple times.

Hi Alan, Yes, that is completely normal. The electrical discharge is still there and pushing out the charge. The sound is still heard, right? That is just electricity taking the shortest path. When you hold the flashlight stun gun against someone and discharge it, there will not be any sound because all of the electricity is going into the person being stunned. You won't hear it then, but the person will definitely be feeling it.

My friend has a stun flashlight and my question is should the electrodes or whatever they are called, all light up.
His momentarily lights up both electrodes then after a split second one side gives out.
Is this normal?

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