The ORIGINAL gathering place for a merry band of Three Percenters. (As denounced by Bill Clinton on CNN!)
Finally woke up to the need to own a scatter gun for post-TEOTWAWKI. I got up early Friday to get one of those $169 Stevens 320s WalMart had on sale. The one they were selling only has a basic bead sight but I figure I can put a better sight on it if I need to. Scatter gun looks like a really useful tool for CQB. It also looks like the ammo is - at least for now - plentiful and somewhat inexpensive. $5 for 25 rounds beats the hell outta $20+ for 20 rounds to feed my .308/7.62X51. I'll be giving my response to it after Christmas.
i am a little on the lazy side. for me, there was the remington 1100: fixed stock, pistol grip, 18" barrel. it will not normally cycle correctly using low-recoil shells, producing stovepipes or simply not ejecting at all. it can be cycled manually for eliminating stoppages, similar to the ruger 10/22 procedure for the same.
Beautiful article. Thank you for the link. Just what is was looking for (the light option). I think I'll go with the cammed recoil absorption system as well, so my wife will feel comfortable with it.
picked up a saiga 12 gauge two years ago, had it tricked out with rails, collapsable stock, laser, and a foregrip. also picked up a 25round drum.Mofo is heavy, and doesnt like 1 oz. slugs, but lemme tell ya, that bad boy will send 25 rounds of 00 buck down range and leave an army of zombies in pieces on the ground.
FYI guys, at ranges under twenty feet(shotgun killin range) the spred from OO buck is almost none. ITs A SOLID OBJECT. When it hits an UN-Armored target, It makes a hole y'all can see daylight in. Love the old norinco 1897 pump.(trench gun) It'll dump 5 rounds as fast as y'all can work the slide.
Have owned several types of shotguns, all 12-gauge. Remington 870s, Mossberg 590A1, Ithaca 37, and Stevens 77. All were combat shotguns originally, or built up as such, 20-inch bbls, and parked finish. Only the Mossberg had a heat shield and bayonet mount. All I would trust in a life-or-death situation.
Post a Comment