I would suggest contacting the makers of the triggers you're looking at and ask them directly.
No big deal. Some people, like me, absolutely hate stippling but other people actually like it.True.
But unfortunately, selling the OP's G20 will be complicated by the irreparable modifications that he has made to its frame.
I'd fret over a $3000 1911. Not gonna do it over a plastic frame Semi. I let a guy shoot a G41 I have that has no finger grooves or texture. Gots skate board tape front and rear and on the weak hand side of the grip, right where my weak hand palm goes. Has rounded off trigger guard, too. Dude has begged me to do it to his Gen 3 17, more than once.No big deal. Some people, like me, absolutely hate stippling but other people actually like it.
Two handed, the trigger is just outside the first distal joint. Shooting one handed, the outside half of my finger tip.How is your finger on the trigger with the way it is, now? IOW, are you having to use the tip of your finger to pull the trigger or are you wanting more pad or possibly the first knuckle crease, there, and it won't reach?
I'm not going to buy an additional gun if a $20 part will meet my preference. As it is, I can live with it, I'm just soliciting folks who have tinkered with aftermarket triggers.So just get another one that's either a G20 SF or a gen 4 and that will solve your trigger reach problem.
A trigger isn't going to do the trick. a Glock trigger has to have a certain amount of travel to be able to function correctly.I'm not going to buy an additional gun if a $20 part will meet my preference. As it is, I can live with it, I'm just soliciting folks who have tinkered with aftermarket triggers.
Pretty much what I do now, just exploring options.Vanek Custom can make you a trigger with pre-travel adjustment, but these shouldn’t be installed by anyone lacking a through knowledge of Glock’s safeties. Very easy to wind up with a gun that is no longer drop safe.
Personally, I’d just train to shift my grip around. This will free up more space for you to get the meaty part of support hand around the gun. With enough tinkering, anybody should be able to adapt their grip to nearly any Glock (or other pistol for that matter).