Standing Steel: 5 Target Stands for Your Range Setup
More and more of today's shooters are incorporating steel into their shooting setups, but finding a stand or hanger can be a different challenge. Here are five solid options on the market.
5 .22 LR Loads to Look For in 2019
With the .22 LR ammo shortage in the rearview, it's time to take a look at some new rounds on the market, as well as some comebacks. Here's how they performed.
Shooting Drills With the CTS DIY Plate Rack
For years, steel plate racks have been large, expensive target setups out of the reach of normal shooters. With the CTS DIY Plate Rack, all that's changed.
224 Valkyrie Handloading: Working With Different Barrel Twist Rates
To combat the finicky nature of our 224 Valkyrie handloads, we decided to try using one of the newer 1:6.5-inch twist barrels on the market from Tactical Kinetics. Here are our results.
Review: Streak Visual Ammunition
Instead of using magnesium for illumination, like standard tracer rounds, Streak Visual Ammunition uses a phosphor-based compound that doesn't produce any fire risk. We took it to the range to see how it performed.
Guns & Cigars: Two Industries Intertwined
Guns and cigars? Both of these industries face similar challenges and cater to some of the same enthusiasts, as one Shooting Illustrated contributor discovered.
Range Review: Kimber RAPIDE 1911
Kimber added to its lineup of semi-custom 1911s in 2019 with the RAPIDE, and one SI contributor put a few hundred rounds downrange and got some thoughts on the new option.
Range Review: Savage Arms Model 64F Takedown
Whether you're putting together a survival kit for the End of Days or you need an inexpensive, easy-to-store rimfire rifle for training, the Savage Arms Model 64F is worth a look.
Range Review: Henry Long Ranger in 6.5 Creedmoor
Merging the classic design of a lever-action rifle with the modern 6.5 Creedmoor doesn't seem like a natural fit, but it seems to work in the Henry Long Ranger, as we found out in our review.
Range Review: Cabot Drako Garra 2.0
When you pull a finely finished handgun like the Cabot Drako Garra 2.0 from the box, it begs the question: where can you draw the line between a utilitarian tool and a work of art?