The hunter by nature has a weapon in order to exercise his passion. Whether it is a bow, a rifle, or any other it is necessary to keep its weapon in perfect condition both from the point of view of safety and from a simple aesthetic glance. Here are some tips on how to care for hunting weapons.

Care for Hunter 1

 Whatever weapon is always more beautiful if lovingly maintained. The first thing that seems essential for one and obsolete for the others is to know how to dismantle your weapon. We’re not going to take a gunsmithing class, we’re just going to give you some advice. Hold your rifle by the butt at the height of the pistol grip if you have one. Under the wood of the front is a piston wrench. Shoot, push, or lift depending on the weapon model. Remove the front. Spray a little fine oil in each barrel. A powder and lead residue remover may be necessary if your guns are very dirty. A special HOPPERS-style de-plumbing product is therefore very useful. Leave to act for a few moments. Pass the swab in a paste to remove most of the residue. Quip your wand with the brass brush and go back and forth to each tube, insisting just near the connection cones located about seven to eight centimeters from the beginning of the chambers. On some superimposed lightened rifles a gap exists between the two barrels. Particular attention must be paid to cleaning this part of the weapon.

Care of Hunting 2

The toothbrush provides many services in carrying out these operations. .Once the outside is clean, spread a thin layer of special grease to protect the tan. Using the brush, grease the locking hooks as well as the extractor / ejector. No longer touch the barrel, as hand sweat is acidic for metals, prefers a cloth soaked in oil or slightly greasy. Thoroughly clean the ramparts to remove any residue preventing proper closure of the weapon. Grease the plunger hook on the wooden front. Reassemble your weapon, taking care not to touch it directly with the skin but with a greasy cloth. The crosse is used as special linseed oil products if your butt is oil-sanded. Do the same on the wood of the front. SCHAFTOL is a product recommended by my gunsmith just like the LEGIA special stock spray without harmful propellant gas. If a varnish protects your wood, a simple wipe of the cloth is enough. A very light wipe of the sponge.