Lyman’s new kit has nearly every tool a reloader needs to uniform brass before reloading.
Reloading supplies, turkey guns and suppressors have Bluegrass State shooters breaking out their pocketbooks.
As more and more people shoot, more and more have become involved with reloading. The discipline has become so popular in New Hampshire that one retailer has dedicated a whole wing to reloading supplies.
To err is human, and that goes for precision-minded folks like reloaders, too. However, when things go awry at the reloading bench there are ways to rectify the situation.
Crimping a cartridge is the final step in producing ammunition and it must be done. But the type of crimp used to hold a bullet in place all depends on the type of ammo you're reloading.
There are few better ways to take reloading to the next level than casting your own bullets. And learning how to create your own projectiles has the added bonus of seeing you through tight ammo supplies.
Take the guesswork out of reloading ammunition by checking out Handbook of Reloading Basics from Gun Digest.
Nowadays, reloaders have every type of propellent at their fingertips. But to get the most out of a cartridge, reloaders must understand the different powders' properties. Master ballistician Philip Massaro breaks down what you need to know about powder.
Have the benefits of reloading been outpaced by modern factory-loaded ammo?