Long-range handgun shooting isn’t just in the province of old hands that have been at it for decades. Shooters willing…Read More >
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A long time ago, there were no Magnum cartridges. It was only 85 years ago that the .357 Magnum cartridge…Read More >
Bob Campbell has gone the extra mile in working up super accurate handloads. The goal is reliability first and then accuracy and power. With careful handloading practice, you can do the same. Read this article to learn the basics in handloads.
I have been loading the 9mm Luger for some time. I admit, my first efforts were nothing to brag about.…Read More >
The .41 Magnum is a useful, powerful, accurate, and well-balanced cartridge. Perhaps, it is one of the best revolver cartridges ever designed. Yet, it seems to be almost on its last leg, and far down the list in popularity compared to the .357 Magnum and .44 Magnum. This is understandable in some ways, but the cartridge is just too good to die.
Hand engraving is expensive. Few shooters in the old west era carried engraved firearms, but some did. During the gangster era Frank Hamer—the man who killed Bonnie and Clyde—carried Old Lucky, an engraved SAA .45. Bill Cody and a very few well-heeled shooters carried such revolvers. Today however, while you are not likely to be a famous gunman, you can own a fine, engraved revolver for traditions such as the Bill Tilghman Single Action Army.
A few years ago, Ruger introduced a well made and nicely finished Government Model 1911 .45 ACP. The SR1911 has earned a reputation as an excellent value for its modest price. But Ruger did not stop there.
The new Ruger Multi Purpose Rifle (MPR) is designed for sporting use, including hunting and 3-Gun competition. It is also well suited to home or area defense and would be a good rifle for agency use. You don’t need many accessories for tactical use, but you need a reliable rifle. This is that rifle and it is affordable.