BTB 275 Rigby Lead

Behind the Bullet: .275 Rigby

The .275 Rigby remains a fantastic choice for the big-game hunter, and has done it all over the course of its 130-year history.

Hardware: TenPoint Nitro 505

TenPoint's new reverse-draw Nitro 505 is the fastest crossbow on the market today, delivering speeds of 505 fps using a 400-grain arrow.

First Look: Pnuma Outdoors Offers Pursuit & Pursuit Zip-Off Pants

Pnuma Outdoors has announced the Pursuit and Pursuit Zip-Off pants, designed and engineered with the active hunter in mind.

Head to Head: .22 Hornet vs. .218 Bee

Both cartridges are easy on the ears and have minimal recoil, yet are effective for any of the smaller species for which they are suited. Which is the better choice for the hunter? Contributor Philip Massaro examines the pros and cons of each.

Shooting Drills for Dangerous Game

Any hunter who pursues dangerous game is advised to “bring enough gun.” It is also advised to learn how to run that gun. Here are a handful of shooting drills to teach you that.

Shoulder Issues? Crossbows Keep You in the Game

Have a persistent shoulder injury keeping you from enjoying bow season? Contributor Phil Phillips walks you through why crossbows could be your new best friend.

Bear Archery Offers Pope and Young Memberships

Bear Archery has announced that it will offer a one year membership to the Pope and Young club, with the purchase of every bow.

Silencer Central Makes Inc. 5000 List of Fastest-Growing Companies

Silencer Central has made the Inc. 5000 list of fastest-growing private companies in America.

The Hunts of President Grover Cleveland

Grover Cleveland is remembered by most Americans as the only president to serve two non-consecutive terms, but along with Teddy Roosevelt he also was a president who hunted. Before Roosevelt, Cleveland set aside millions of acres of Western habitat for public use.

Why Your State Fish and Game Agency Needs to Build More Public Shooting Ranges

The surge in gun sales and shooting sports participation in recent years has fueled the need for ever-more places to shoot. Here’s an in-depth look at how state fish-and-game agencies use funds collected from excise taxes paid by gun and ammo buyers to build public shooting ranges.

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