Best Rifle For Deer Hunting For Beginners in 2022
CVLIFE 6-9 Inches Tactical Rifle Bipod Adjustable Spring Return with Adapter
Bushnell Banner Dusk & Dawn Multi-X Reticle Adjustable Objective Riflescope, 6-18X 50mm
- Beautiful design and durability built to last
- Low-light riflescope with 6-18x magnification and 50mm objective lens
- Dusk & Dawn Brightness (DDB) multicoated lenses for clarity and brightness
- Multi-X reticle; 1/4 MOA fingertip windage and elevation adjustments
- 100-percent waterproof/fogproof construction; 3.5 inches of eye relief
- Fast-focus eyepiece; measures 16 inches long
Crosman Pumpmaster 760 Variable Pump .177 Air Rifle with Scope
- Doubles as a BB repeater or a single shot pellet gun
- Includes a 4x15 mm scope
- Fiber optic front sight, Steel rear sight is adjustable for elevation
- Shoots up to 700 FPS with Alloy Pellets.
- Ideal for target shooting.Kindly refer the user manual attached below for troubleshooting steps and instructions.
SONICKING 4x32 Compact Rifle Scope Crosshair Optics Hunting Gun Scope with 20mm Free Mounts
- 【High Precision Hunting Rifle Scope】4 magnification, duplex reticle, 32mm objective lens, 1/4 MOA
- 【Five-lines Crosshair Reticle】Easier to rapid target acquisition, perfect suitable for quick moving and aiming
- 【Waterproof, Fogproof & Shockproof】One-piece tube construction with Nitrogen filled and O-ring sealed makes this hunting gun scope extremely durable and usable under any weather conditions
- 【Fully Coated Optical Lens】Special coating tech provides exterior lens with the ultimate in abrasion resistance, which shows you a flawless sight picture during hunting or shooting
- 【Easy to Install & Lifetime Warranty】2 complementary rings to be easily mounted onto any 20mm mount rails & Lifetime Warranty
Painting Hunting Rifle An Easy Camo Idea
I have been a big deer hunter since I was a kid in the great state of Wisconsin. Every year, it never fails that at least one deer will spot me to my suprise and bolt out of view.
I had the wild idea to camo up my treasured Remington 700 30-06 bolt action rifle last fall. I tried a "sock" of sorts to slip over the rifle. Problem was that it got in the way of the bolt, ejected cartridges, and my eye when looking through the scope. So, I thought that I would just paint it.
I left the rifle all together as there really isn't any need to take it apart. I taped up the glass lenses of the scope, making sure that only the glass gets covered. I then closed the bolt and put enough tape over it in the open area to keep it from getting paint on it. Here's why I didn't paint that. The first time I did, then when trying to cycle the bolt open and closed, the paint wore off and gummed up the bolt tracks making it very stiff. So I just cleaned off only the portion that sits inside the receiver. For my project, I decided on a two-tone green scheme. Light green and Forest green.
Making sure that you are in a well ventilated area, lay the rifle on one side and spray several coats of the (in my case) light green paint. This will ensure good coverage, and dries evenly. To speed up the process a bit, I used a hair drier from about 3-4 feet away so that it didn't get too hot, but blow just enough warm air on it to dry quicker. When the rifle is thoroughly dry, I grabbed some ferns and tree leaves from the back yard and layed them over one side of the rifle. Don't worry if they don't lay completely flat. When you remove the leaves and branches, you'll see that there will be some really cool depth to the areas that were raised slightly off the rifle. Make sure that the leaves and branches overlap the edges of the rifle all the way around. This will help brake up the pattern or outline, helping to blend in better to the environment. When you have everything right where you want it, hold your darker green spray can at least 3 feet away when you spray to avoid blowing your leaves off. I found that it is better to spray straight down so that the paint doesn't work under the leaves excessively. A little bit is ok. Again, lightly blow dry the side you just painted. Again, it's not neccessary, but I'm impatient. When dry, turn the rifle over and repeat the process on the other side.
I was very impressed with the looks of the paint job so much that I painted my Armalite AR-10A2 as well. Refering back to the bolt problem of my Remington 700, make sure that your dust cover is closed if you choose to paint your AR rifle.
Just the other day, I decided to sell my AR-10 for an AR-15. For as much as I want to shoot this summer, the "15" will fit my weekly allowance better, as cost of shooting is cut in half. I returned to the shop about an hour after the sale, and already there were a couple guys checking out the rifle with it's new camo paint scheme. I must say that it really "stood out in the crowd" of other rifles!