I've done some thread searching, and I'm really surprised nobody has reviewed one of these little wonders. Yes, it's not as good as an NAA mini revolver, but the Lifecard is really neat. Trailblazer Firearms describes the Lifecard as "The one gun you won't leave home without." For me, this has been true, as the Lifecard is so easy to carry and unobtrusive that you really don't realize you have it on you. And yes, it does fit into an Altoids tin. Shooting the Lifecard is accomplished after unfolding it and cocking the firing pin. Aiming takes a bit to get used to because there are no front and rear sights; just a V notch along the barrel (guttersnipe) to aid in aiming. It took me 20 or so rounds to really dial it in, and another 100 or so to really get used to it. The trigger is decent, I can't remember anything bad about it, nor anything great about it either. I doubt it would be a big factor if it was ever hastily pressed into service. Of course, you would have to unfold it and cock the firing pin before pulling the trigger. Reloading is another step altogether- you have to open the barrel latch (which pulls in the opposite direction than the grip latch) and pull the empty casing out before replacing it with a live cartridge. Before I knew it, I blew through half of the 500 rd bucket of .22 WMR. I would have never figured that shooting at single leaves lying on the bank of a stream (approx 15-20 yards) took up an hour of my time and a pile of spent rimfire brass. Recoil is very manageable due to the 7/16" width of the grip. Yes, I know, it's just .22 WMR, but I've shot a Stinger pen gun in .22LR, and the grip was less than ideal and was actually painful after a dozen or so rounds. This is nothing like that, I put over 200 rounds through the Lifecard in one sitting without thinking about it. Another nice feature that Trailblazer Firearms sold was a .22LR threaded barrel. I figured it would be nice to practice with inexpensive rimfire over the very expensive WMR. The short barrel was actually louder with the suppressor than when shooting the same brand .22 LR in other pistols with the suppressor attached. I added a drop of the purple (temporary, light hold) Threadlocker to the shoulder screw that holds the barrel in place. I can remove and replace it easily and not have to worry about it rattling loose. Shooting with the suppressor is a little easier because sighting down the tube is actually more accurate than using the guttersnipe V notch on the barrel. So yeah, it's not like the NAA mini, where you get a whole cylinder full of ammo. Does the neatness factor, or the utility of the Lifecard outweigh the width and weight of the NAA mini? Each person has to answer that for themselves.