What is the GunNoook Community?

GunNook strives to be more than just a distributor of high quality goods and wares. We want to connect with our members and clients. Whether it be an organization, distributer, or an individual person. We want to make sure you’re informed on not only products of interest, but also events, how-tos and others happenings of interest.

One of the ways we do this is with GN Reviews. Get in depth reviews on the very products you’re looking to acquire. We stand behind our non-biased opinions, leaving it up to you if it’s the item you’ve been looking for. We also have an extensive media library of how-tos and so much more. The community side of Gun Nook is 100% free and will always remain so! Not to mention this free membership comes packed with ways to save money and get free shit! Who doesn’t like free shit? I know we do! Here (To your left) are just a few hot spots among the community you may find of interest until you become more familiar.

Get your next custom PVC morale patch made here! We guarantee the cheapest price because we cut out the middleman. If you can find a cheaper price, we'll match it GUARANTEED. Velcro hook backing is included on all patches, unless otherwise specified.

In other words, there are no cheap tricks or hidden fees provided you have your own artwork. Not an artist? Not a problem, we can help with that too!

The best part, 100% customer satisfaction is guaranteed. We will work with you through the entire process to ensure you get the morale patch you envisioned. We have the lowest mold fees in the industry and in some cases it's even waived.

Here at GunNook, we respect and support those who put their lives at risk to help protect others. This product, like any other product on the GunNook network, qualifies for discounts for military both past and present, law enforcement, and first responders. Please inquire within original quote for more details.

For more information on custom morale patches Click Here

Since 2011 Gun Nook has been at the forefront of FFL listings. Guaranteeing 1st, 2nd, and 3rd page search results. As the years passed we began to see a huge problem. FFL listing are simply that; names on a list. Well, not anymore! We’re all about community here at GN and we want to make every part of Gun Nook as memorable as possible. As such, the FFL portion of Gun Nook is undergoing massive development packed with features and tools for dealers and gun buyers alike. (Targeted Release Date Spring 2018) Until then the current FFL portion is live and active.

Are you an FFL dealer and want to submit your information to Gun Nook? If so please fill out this simple form and you will be contacted shortly.

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    You're Almost There!

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    There's no registration needed with Facebook login, sign-in with Facebook instantly by clicking on Connect With Facebook to the top right! Or register and login traditionally. By registering you'll be entered in prize drawings, exclusive deals, free stuff and more just for being active, read articles, and reviews; all for free.
  • New details reveal slain US soldier's harrowing last stand

    With enemy forces rapidly closing in on his position, Army Sgt. La David Johnson decided he had to move, evading gunfire alone and on foot for over half a mile before eventually taking cover under a thorny tree. It was here that the 25-year-old South Florida native would make his final stand.

    What happened to Johnson, and how he became separated from the rest of the Green Beret-led team after it was ambushed by more than 100 ISIS fighters in Niger last October, was one of the key mysteries surrounding the attack, which left four US soldiers and four Nigeriens dead.

    The Americans killed were Johnson, Staff Sgt. Bryan C. Black, Staff Sgt. Jeremiah W. Johnson and Staff Sgt. Dustin M. Wright.

    But new details about Johnson's fate -- including an explanation for why his body was recovered in a remote area of the northwestern African country by Nigerien troops nearly 48 hours after he was discovered missing -- emerged Thursday when the Pentagon released a summary of a months-long military investigation into the incident.

    According to a summary of the report, the 12-member team and their partner Nigerien troops were ambushed "by a large enemy force" immediately after their convoy stopped near the village of Tongo Tongo to resupply.

    One of the Nigerien vehicles appeared to depart the area immediately, and the team radioed their headquarters saying they were under attack, but they did not request support.

    The team leader assessed that his combined force could defeat the threat but soon realized that the enemy force was much larger than anticipated, and he ordered his troops to withdraw to the south, the report summary said.

    The convoy eventually departed, but it was at this critical moment that one of the vehicles carrying three of the US soldiers killed in the ambush became separated from the group.

    Realizing that they were missing members of their team and after repeated attempts to reach them via radio, two soldiers from the rest of the US force attempted to return to the ambush site on foot to find their teammates. They soon encountered the enemy and entered into a gun battle.

    It was during this firefight that Johnson returned fire from one of the US vehicles, expending all the ammunition in his M240 machine gun. He switched to a M2010 sniper rifle and continued fighting, according to the summary.

    After receiving increasing enemy fire from ISIS fighters equipped with trucks mounted with machine guns, the team leader ordered his remaining force of Americans and Nigeriens to withdraw.

    It was at this point that Sgt. La David Johnson became separated. While his surviving teammates believed Johnson received the order to withdraw, he, along with two Nigerien soldiers, was unable to get into his vehicle because of enemy fire and was unknowingly left behind.

    Johnson and the Nigerien soldiers escaped on foot. The two Nigerien soldiers were killed and Johnson ran some 950 meters -- evading enemy gunfire -- and eventually took cover behind a single tree and returned fire.

    Johnson was eventually pinned down by an ISIS truck armed with a machine gun and he was killed by small arms fire.

    Because Johnson had evaded on foot "to a location outside the immediate search area of responding forces" his body was not recovered until 48 hours after it was realized he was missing even though the investigation states that the search began immediately and did not stop until he was found, the Pentagon's summary said.

    A village elder eventually found Johnson's body and alerted Nigerien forces, which eventually returned the body to US custody. The summary said that Johnson's hands were never bound and he was never captured alive or executed.

    "The search never stopped," Army Maj. Gen. Roger L. Cloutier told reporters, adding that "it took a long time to find him" because Johnson ran a long way from where he was last seen.

    "Efforts to locate SGT L. Johnson were initially delayed by errant reporting that SGT L. Johnson was being held in a village north of Tongo Tongo near the Mali border," the report said.

    The summary also said "Johnson's hands were not bound and he was not executed but was killed in action while actively engaging the enemy."

    "[He] made his last stand where he fought until the end under a dense thorny tree," Cloutier said.

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