Normally Richard Ryan showboats by shooting expensive things with expensive guns.  Not today:

That’s a sick looking range he’s shooting at with the walls on either side.  Looks like the wind was blowing right down the center though (he said at 65MPH) which obviously is less than ideal haha.  Nice shooting though despite that!  I sort of regret selling my .22LR drop in conversion kit… it didn’t run all that smoothly so it was probably for the best.  I’d like to get another one someday though if I can come across one that’s reliable enough to feed the cheap bulkpack ammo while I pull the trigger as fast as humanly possible.

Richard-Ryan-RatedRR-YouTubeRichard (a California resident) is wearing the ENDO Apparel No Right To Bear Arms t-shirt.



Products currently haunting my dreams:
As an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases.

The deal is incredible if you need to stock up on .22LR.

$6.50 a brick (500 rounds) for Remington 40 gr. lead nose ammo which looks like it’s similar to Remington Thunderbolt … I don’t think .22LR has been that cheap since the 80s.  I want to know what the CMP gets it for, if they can sell it for that cheap and still make a profit.

In order to get that $65 deal you need to get your CMP affiliated shooting club to buy it for you (pay them back or something), otherwise it’s $90.

You can place your order at the bottom of the page – HERE

The description states that this ammo was made for a US military contract back in 1995.  I assume it was for training purposes back then.  Does the military still use .22LR for anything?

Hat tip: Eric P.


Sunset over Manhattan:


Pretty neat how a pile of strategically placed shot-up garbage can cast a familiar looking shadow.

I’m disappointed that there is no artist provided “deep meaning”  behind this painting so i’ll make my own:

The urban silhouette cast by the shot up garbage represents the struggle man has with industrialism, only worsening with each rise of the morning sun.


No these are not photoshops, they are all available for purchase.

Yes those are muzzle breaks on all them, and Yes those things are meant to counter the effects of recoil and barrel rise.

Why on a .22 LR and a .17 HMR you ask?  Good question.. must be due to decades worth of public outcry for some manufacturer to step up to the plate and tame the mighty beast which is rimfire.


And just when you thought it couldn’t get any more hilarious… I give you the bead sight on the 500 road blocker:


Of course the beat sight resides on the muzzle break because if it was on the barrel where it belongs it would be eclipsed by that massive chuck of metal screwed onto the end of it, and you wouldn’t be able to aim.

All of the guns listed are available on their website – HERE