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Area 419 Announces Maverick Recoil Suppression System

Area 419 has announced the Maverick Recoil Suppression System (RSS), a modular precision rifle suppressor designed to . . .

Tested: SilencerCo Omega 36M Suppressor

SilencerCo recently introduced a modular suppressor, the Omega 36M. Built around a two-piece modular design, the Omega 36M can be used in full-length and shorter-length configurations, and can handle up to .338 Lapua for rifles and 9 mm for handguns.

Product Preview: Advanced Affordable Hearing Aids

For the millions of shooters who have engaged in shooting activities without proper ear protection (even a single exposure to recreational shooting can inflict hearing damage), being exposed to the decibel levels produced by firearms—over 140—has permanently damaged their hearing...

Product Preview: Grizzly Ears Predator Pro Earbuds

Grizzly Ears Predator Pro earbuds offer in-ear protection from noises greater than 85 dB.

Editors’ Picks 2018: AXIL GhostStryke Bluetooth Earbuds

AXIL is probably best known for its crowd-funded innovation in hearing protection, and particularly for its GhostStryke earbuds that feature “smart” digital sound suppression and amplification technology.

Back to Basics: Silencers

Silencers—or sounds suppressors—are available for all types of firearms, from rimfires to center-fires to even shotguns and a muzzleloader. Learn the basics here.

Product Preview: Walker’s Silencer

Digital, inside-the-ear hearing protection has made great strides in recent years.

Fear & Loading: 10 Quietest States in the Union

Here’s a look at the top 10 suppressor-owning states as listed by the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives.

Fear & Loading: Duncan-Carter Hearing Protection Act of 2017

The din among critics is already deafening, but if a measure introduced this week passes, suppressors will be removed from the list of National Firearms Act of 1934.

Product Preview: Otis Ear Shield

Electronic hearing protection—shielding the wearer against abrupt, loud noises while allowing low-decibel sounds to still be heard—represents a substantial, but typically expensive, step forward in sound attenuation technology.

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