Are you a new AR owner? Keeping your rifle in tip-top shape is easy when you watch our AR-15 cleaning video.
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When the one you love lets you down it isn’t a good feeling. However, just the same—you need to do your maintenance! The AR-15 rifle is a low maintenance firearm compared to the many self-loaders that preceded it, although it wasn’t the first low maintenance military rifle. The M1 .30 Carbine earned that distinction. There are a few little tricks to the AR-15 rifle that will result in a long life, an accurate rifle and good shooting.
Leaving it a sock won’t ruin it, and you don’t have to store it in a bucket of oil to keep the rust away. Maintaining your firearms is not difficult, but there are a few steps everyone should follow to make sure their guns last forever.
You did your research, you rented plenty of guns at your local range, saved your money and finally made your first handgun purchase. Now that you have it home, you might feel slightly lost as what to do next. The first thing you must do as a gun owner is learn and follow the four basic rules of gun safety—not only at the gun range, but in your home, as well.
If you are anything like us, you have either put off shopping or have some unexpected last minute gifts to pick up.
The Leatherman MUT is the first multi-tool that functions not only as a tactical and practical tool for the military, but also for Law Enforcement officers and civilian shooters. The MUT’s features make it perfect for anyone carrying a firearm.
Fouling is a necessary evil when dealing with front stuffers, but maintaining the breech plug is quick and easy thanks to a couple of cheap tools.
Over 25 years ago, Clint McKee started Fulton Armory to build fine M14 rifles, and the business has grown to include selling and servicing all of the U.S. standard-issue gas-operated rifles of the 20th Century: the M14 (M1A), M1 Garand, M1 Carbine, AR-15, and AR-10, as well as virtually everything needed to care for these legendary rifles.
Camo cloth Tape has it naysayers, most of which have never used it. I started using camo tape in the ’80s when all bows came with high-gloss wood or painted finishes. A few years ago, I used a roll on a test gun that had seen better days. Once a year, I pull it out to remove the old tape, check the status and apply a new role. So far, the tape has not caused it to rust or pit, but let’s look at a few criticisms.