Silencerco Harvester EVO Lead

First Look: SilencerCo Harvester EVO

SilencerCo’s new Harvester EVO lightweight suppressor is specifically designed for hunters and precision shooters. Weighing just 10.8 ounces, it is constructed of 17-4 heat-treated stainless steel, inconel and cobalt 6 with a tubeless design.

First Look: SilencerCo Hybrid 46M Suppressor

The new Hybrid 46M is a light, compact, modular centerfire suppressor with the versatility to use on a variety of calibers on both pistols and rifles.

First Look: SilencerCo Omega 36M Suppressor

SilencerCo's new Omega 36M modular rifle suppressor is purpose-built to accommodate multiple platforms and calibers from .22 Hornet to .338 Lapua Mag.

Hardware: SilencerCo Maxim 50

With the new Maxim 50, suppressor manufacturer SilencerCo has disrupted the blackpowder world with the first integrally suppressed muzzleloader.

SilencerCo Announces Maxim 50 Suppressed Muzzleloader

SilencerCo has announced the release of the new integrally suppressed Maxim 50 muzzleloader, which hunters and shooters in most states will be able to purchase without regulation—meaning no tax stamp, no photographs and no fingerprinting.

10 Things You Didn't Know About SilencerCo

Founded in a garage in West Valley City, Utah, in 2008, suppressor maker SilencerCo was launched when two friends—Josh Waldron and Jonathon Shults—decided they could make a better suppressor for a .22 rimfire handgun than what was already on the market. It worked—and the company has grown exponentially since that day. Here are 10 things you probably didn't know about SilencerCo.

Video: SilencerCo Hybrid Suppressor

SilencerCo had some of its new wares on display at the 145th Annual Meetings and Exhibits. Chief among them was the Hybrid.

Iowa Legalizes Use of Suppressors

NRA-ILA Commends Iowa Governor Terry Branstad for signing a bill into law last week legalizing the use of suppressors in the Hawkeye State.

Building a Deer and Hog Hunter: A Tricked Out Remington 700 Makes the Grade

Field Editor Brian McCombie's only complaint about the suppressed hunting rig he used earlier this season in Texas was that he had to give it back when the hunt was over.

How ‘Cans’ Work

Suppressors are often referred to as “cans” because they look like, well, a soda can on the end of a barrel. Note that “silencer” is really not the correct term; suppressors don’t actually silence anything. They merely reduce the audible sound emanating from the muzzle of a hunter’s rifle to differing degrees.

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