Rifles Fayetteville AR

Looking for Rifles in Fayetteville? We have compiled a list of businesses and services around Fayetteville that should help you with your search. We hope this page helps you find Rifles in Fayetteville.

David C Rose Gun Shop Inc
(479) 267-3965
12521 West Highway 62
Farmington, AR
Brinkley`s Gun Shop & Bowhunter`s Cabin
(479) 751-6929
1128 West Sunset Avenue
Springdale, AR
Emergency Medical Service Gunsmithing
(479) 925-1207
15929 East Highway 94
Rogers, AR
Kbc Pawn Shop
3650 Hwy 367 S
Cabot, AR
Banyan'S Firearms
3001 Two Brothers Ln
Alexander, AR
Sturm`s Indoor Gun Range
(479) 927-2244
511 Old Wire Road
Springdale, AR
C & S Gun & Pawn Shop Inc
(479) 751-3710
1208 Highway 71 B South
Springdale, AR
Anderson Custom Shotguns
(870) 307-0500
170 Antioch Road
Cave City, AR
Reeves Shootin Iron Shop
200 Lake Hill Ln
Newark, AR
Sylamore Shooting Range
(870) 269-3228
Po Box 1279
Mountain View, AR

5 Tips for Sighting in Your Rifle

So you've acquired a new hunting rifle. After saving your hard-earned cash and landing permission from your other half, the gun rests in your hot little hands. It looks great, feels great... it probably smells great... but more importantly does it shoot great? Now its time to hit the range and get this baby sighted in.

Truth is the same holds true for rifles we've had for many years. Chances are they don't require the full-meal-deal, but sighting in, confirming that our equipment is in good working order, or realigning sights is something we should do on a regular basis.

Unfortunately many of us try to kill two birds with one stone. We visit the range infrequently and attempt to sight in and practice shooting all at the same time. It's important to remember, sighting is very different from regular shooting practice. The process of sighting in involves aligning the scope (or other sights) with the firearm when using a specific bullet and load. Shooting practice involves discharging and often experimenting with different positions to allow our bodies to grow accustomed to the form and function of shooting.

Believe it or not, many of us don't sight in properly. It never ceases to amaze me how many hunters pick up their guns once or twice a year, assume it's shooting straight and hit the woods without a second thought. As a professional outfitter I see it all the time. In fact, I've seen guests take it personally when, after arrival in camp, I ask them to take a few practice shots - just to make sure their gun is properly sighted in. As though I'm insinuating that they haven't prepared for their hunt, once in a while I get a hunter who thinks I'm a control freak. Then the truth comes out. After a few shots it becomes obvious; better than half are inevitably in need of scope adjustments. Every one swears that they were shooting one-inch groups at home, but now their rifle requires major scope adjustments. In their defense, a multitude of things can happen to guns in transit. Blunt trauma to cases or directly to the scope itself can throw it way out of whack; hence the need to sight it.

To be honest many of us are guilty of not maintaining our rifle and scope. If you shoot regularly that's one thing; you're constantly checking it and tweaking the scope when necessary. In reality, most of us don't. By in large, recreational hunters pick up their guns a few times each year. Whether you're tuning a brand new rifle or confirming the accuracy of an old one, here are a few tips for sighting in:

1) Bore sight your rifle before shooting
This first step applies mostly to rifles and scopes that have a new marriage. The first time a scope is mounted to a rifle the gunsmith will usually use a bore sighting tool. This tool is used to approximately align the crosshairs of the scope with the rifle barrel. Unfortunately some folks erroneously rely on bore sighting alone to zero their gun. Remember bore sighting can be precise but most often it only approxi...

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