Feel Secure and in Control by Having a 223 Muzzle Brake Fitted to Your Firearm

Nothing makes you feel more in control when out in the field than having a 223 muzzle brake by your side. Especially once you have your firearm equipped with a state-of-the-art recoil reducer that just about eliminates muzzle rise and boosts your accuracy levels.

Unfortunately, for most, their accuracy levels will be less than desirable in cases where the exit hole is too small. It might only be 0.25 inches deep in which case your accuracy level will suffer.

Something else you need to consider is if there are too much pressure and heat present within the muzzle. During instances like these, you will often find that it is due to the hole being too small or the metal that is too thin. As the air tries to pass the bullet, it will result in a certain amount of interference and cause the bullet to slow down.

The best way to overcome such issues would be to strive to achieve high levels of accuracy by opting for a diameter of around 0.02 inches as it would mean a much better recoil reduction. After all, the minute the exit hole goes over a bullet diameter of over 0.040 inches, the muzzle brake you had fitted will be less effective.

Experience Recoil Reduction with Your Firearm

There are all sorts of ways to take control of the recoil on your gun. You could make the load so much lighter by just increasing the velocity of your load. Another method that would work quite well is to utilize reduced-recoil ammunition for rifles, shotguns, and handguns. What we are referring to over here is weapons like Hydra, Winchester, and Hornady.

One particular rifle brand offers an astounding 12-ga load with a time frame of 1200 fps, which by the way proves to be super easy on your shoulder and makes it doable to hit your target a lot easier.

On the other hand, if you opt for a heavy lifter instead of a lightweight rifle, you can be sure that your shooting experience will be somewhat better as the latter will surely jump all over the place. Heavier firearms work especially well in reducing recoil.

When you make use of a gas gun, you will only detect a slight push on your shoulder rather than a sharp jab. At some point, Wayne Leek had a hand in designing the gas-operated Remington 1100. In fact, professional shotgunners stated that gas operated shotguns do way better than the ones who are recoil operated.

Another alternative would be to utilize a smaller cartridge once you are out hunting big game as it would mean fewer worries about recoil while getting the job done. In this regard, deer hunters would agree as they experienced this already when using a .243 Winchester.

It also helps to wear gloves to ease the pain one would encounter with recoil. Besides, tight fitting gloves supports your muscles while it also serves to reduce the shock that usually runs through them when taking a shot. Padded ones do an even better job as it absorbs the recoil so much better.

What would happen if you add weight to the buttstock of your rifle? Sadly, you may just cause your firearm to be off balance. Unless, of course, you utilize a few stick-on lead weights, which you can easily inlet into the barrel´s channel of the rifle stock so it may be held in place through bedding the compounds you are sure to find at nearby tire depots.

What seems like a good plan is to add a recoil pad. Somehow, it will go on to increase the overall length of your pull which will undoubtedly result in some issues to those riflemen who happen to have shorter arms.

Regardless of how you look at it, 223 muzzle brakes seem to be the answer in spite of the fact that comes across as too noisy. Shooter favors the fact that brakes reduces recoil and virtually eliminates muzzle jump.

All kinds of muzzle brake designs are rearing its head these days. You will be happy to know that the famous TMB (Triple-port Muzzle Brake) developed by MadHouse Design is among them.