Demi Dolphin Products makes handcrafted leather holsters for the following pistols: Ruger LCP; Seecamp 32 and Seecamp 380; Kel Tec P-3AT; Walther PPK/S. The holsters can be ordered to fit with our without a laser attached to your pistol. DDP also has holsters listed on eBay. Here are some of the eBay feedback comments about the fit and quality of the DDP holsters:
I learned of Demi Dolphin Products just a short while ago, when the owner contacted me and asked me to place a link to the DDP website on the mouseguns.com holsters page, which I was happy to do. When I visited the DDP website, I found it to be interesting and informative. And the DDP holsters appeared to be very nice, at a very reasonable price. So, I put a little note about that after the DDP listing. Well, the owner of DDP saw it, and offered to send me a holster free for my Kel-Tec P3at. I like getting free stuff, so I said "OK," and now I am the happy owner of my very own DDP holster. I like it. I showed it to my wife, and she liked it too. DDP shipped it priority mail and in a sealable plastic envelope.
I am no expert on leather-working, but it looks like good workmanship to me. The stitching is even and regular. The leather has been cut smoothly. It is an attractive dark "oxblood" color. Here are some front and back photos. You will notice if you look carefully that there is a little dolphin logo stamped into the leather on the front, down in the flat corner. I noticed on the DDP website that all the holsters bear the little dolphin logo.
Here are two photos of my Kel-Tec P3AT gradually slipping into the DDP holster. It is a great fit, not too tight, and not over loose. It slips in and out easily, but I have no fears that it will "jump" out of my pocket, or fall out, all by itself. DDP gives draw instructions on its website as follows...."These concealed carry (CCW) wallet holsters are made to stop the pistol from 'printing' on the outside of clothing. The plain side is worn outward to hide the shape of the pistol. The contoured side is worn against the leg. When your index and middle fingers slide into the holster, the index finger is aligned with the trigger guard and the middle finger slides out of the recessed groove to grasp the hilt of the firearm. At this time, the back plate is pushed out and hooks into the pocket. The molded socket releases the pistol smoothly."
There is a series of photos on the DDP website that illustrate the draw directions, and you should look at those. I find it is important in the draw to NOT be tentative about it, but shove your had in firmly, and get a good grasp on the grip of the pistol. Then you can draw it out without any problem.
"Demi" of DDP wrote to me: "Only one person had a problem with these holsters coming out with the pistol. Turns out that he was casually pulling the gun out, not drawing it as though his life depended on it. When your fingers slide in to grasp the hilt of the gun in these pocket holsters, the back plate is pushed out and locks the holster into your pocket. This also clears the trigger guard from the hard molded socket, letting the pistol slide freely out." That works for me!
And finally here's a photo of me, with the holster and gun in my pocket. As you can see, it is really well concealed. If the outline of the holster is noticed by anyone, it appears rather rectangular and boxy, and not like a gun. It looks more like an Ipod or some sort of personal computer.
I like my DDP holster, and I won't hesitate to recommend that you get in touch with DDP, and get one for yourself.