Field Editor and BullShooter-in-Chief Jeff Johnston wants to know: Do mechanical broadheads have a different point of impact than their field point brethren?
And who's qualified to answer such a question?
We all want rifles that shoot better than we do, but what really goes into creating such a work of art? They don’t happen by accident (actually, sometimes they do), so what goes into making one shoot tiny little groups on-demand? Keith Wood may have found the Bible.
Jeff Johnston has often heard that homeowners looking for a home defense round should use a shotgun “with birdshot” because it won’t penetrate walls and therefore can't hurt family members in other rooms. But does that theory really hold up?
Because silencers (or suppressors) have been regulated and priced out of the average Americans’ means since 1934 (the required federal $200 tax stamp on a 3.50 Maxim silencer equated to $3,500 in 1934 dollars), many folks misunderstand the laws associated with owning one. Here are seven myths—and the seven corresponding truths—about silencer ownership.