Your M1 Garand used to throw empties forward and to the right as it should, but today it’s been ejecting to the right rear. What does it mean? Or you’ve reassembled your Garand and now the action is locked up—what happened? And do you really need a gas cylinder lock screw wrench and gas cylinder wrench to disassemble the Garand?
This M1 Garand is back in the hands of Pat Farmer after five decades.
There’s a lot more to competitive shooting than sending rounds downrange. There are the private aspects we don’t see—building guns, loading our own ammo, dry firing in our living rooms, selecting gear—and for most of us, focusing on our shooting means shutting out all distractions and all other shooters, and maybe putting on our game face.
The M1 Garand is a piece of living history, a connection to WWII and Korean, and the men who carried the rifle in triumph against America’s enemies
Recognizing the popularity of the M1 Garand for vintage military rifle competition across the country, SIG Sauer is stepping in to help meet the enormous demand for .30-06 Springfield ammunition