Even in an ever-more-crowded field, the .375 H&H Mag. remains one of the few truly “great” cartridges. For more than a century, the medium bore has proven its merit on all manner of game, up to and including pachyderms. In fact, in some countries its .375"-diameter bullet is the smallest permitted for hunting dangerous game. In North America it’s a favorite among bear, elk and moose hunters—especially for Alaskans. Despite the “medium-bore” moniker, the .375 H&H Mag.—unsurprisingly—generates generous perceived recoil, particularly in lightweight rifles. However, full-strength ammunition isn’t always needed. For practice or the pursuit of non-dangerous species at reasonable ranges, try the reduced-recoil recipe below. Make no mistake, the load is no pushover; energy levels exceed those of standard, 165-gr. .308 Win. ammunition—at the muzzle and at 200 yds.—with a .375"-diameter (pre-expanded) bullet to boot. Please note that the 53,000 C.U.P.-load, which is found on Hodgdon’s Powder Co.’s website, should be adhered to exactly—no component substitution or changing charges.
Latest Loads: .375 H&H Mag.
Henry Repeating Arms and Brownells have partnered together to honor a World War II Marine, Harold "Pie" Keller, who helped raised the American flag atop Mount Suribachi during the Battle of Iwo Jima.
Prominent NRA leaders joined Texas Gov. Greg Abbott at the Alamo for the signing of House Bill 1927 making Texas a Constitutional Carry state.
FN America was awarded a contract valued at $92 million to produce more M240 machine guns and spare receivers for the U.S. Army, on top of the other contracts it was awarded last year.