For the one-gun rifleman who seldom pursues game larger than deer, and who also needs to rid the pasture of hogs and coyotes, there may be no better choice than the flat-shooting .25-’06 Rem. Truth be known, the mild-mannered cartridge’s ability to utilize bullets weighing upward of 120 grs. makes it a much better choice for big-game hunting than the .243 Win., even for youth, novices and the recoil shy, while 115- and 120-gr. projectiles are equally effective for large quarry as 130-gr. bullets in the .270 Win., but with less recoil. As you can see, this .25-cal. cartridge is no quarter-bore.
Latest Loads: .25-06 Rem.
There are few places in the country more impressive than The Cody Firearms Museum for history buffs and firearms enthusiasts, and Henry Repeating Arms, Baron Engraving and Davidson’s have created something special to support the facility.
By the latter part of the 1830s, most of the major powers finally let practicality overcome economy, realizing that it was time to switch their small arms over from flintlock to percussion. Britain and France were among the earliest, with the United States following suit in short order—the Americans fielding the handsome Model of 1842.
Externally configured as a standard vertical fore-grip, the B&T Unigrip QD With Bipod Foldable, as its name suggests, also features a throw-lever Picatinny-rail attachment clamp and more.
Now in their 20th year, the Golden Bullseye Awards are chosen annually to recognize the firearm industry’s best new offerings. Here is this year’s winners as selected by the editors of “The World’s Oldest And Largest Firearm Authority.”