I am pretty hard on firearms and like to give them as thorough a test as feasible. Firearms have evolved…Read More >
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I recently reviewed the Hi-Point C9 and was pleasantly surprised by its reliability. It raised my interest level in exploring…Read More >
Some years ago, I became interested in the Auto-Ordnance Thompson semi-automatic carbine. After all, the world would be dull without…Read More >
Heritage Manufacturing has earned an enviable reputation as being reliable, trouble-free firearms. For those reasons and others, Heritage is also…Read More >
Using commercial .223 cartridges in a 5.56-chambered rifle should work reliably, but generally will not be as accurate as when fired from a .223-chambered gun due to the excessive leade. There always seems to be a lot of confusion over the difference between a .223 and a 5.56 chamber. I often receive questions asking if someone can shove 5.56 ammo into their new AR-15. The quick answer is maybe. Just because a gun has .223/5.56 scribed on the barrel, does not mean it can handle either piece of ammunition equally.
In light of recent events, have you been pondering your concealed carry choices? It might seem impractical to carry a rifle; however, it is doable. Here are three choices…
Ruger has done something few companies have ever done outside of the AR-15 market by designing and offering the Ruger PC Carbine with out-of-the box functionality with another competing manufacturers magazines, along with Ruger’s own SR-series magazines. The brilliant 10/22-influenced design is everything we could hope for in a inexpensive, reliable, and easily serviceable $650 MSRP rifle.
There is something special about owning a historical firearm. The nostalgia alone makes it worthy, but when the gun also serves another purpose such as self-defense or survival, you really have something special. That is exactly the case with Inland Manufacturing’s new American made Jungle Carbine.
Among the guns I own and feature prominently are Hi Point firearms. Sturdy, heavy, even clunky—all of these have been used in the past to describe Hi Point, but let’s break down why I own Hi Points and you should too.