GRANBURY, Texas – Bond Arms, known for manufacturing the finest double-barrel handguns in the world, announced today that their Ranger II model is featured in the October 2011 issue of the NRA’s American Rifleman Magazine.
Featured on Pages 96-97 of the October 2011 issue, the article states, “There is no arguing that, when it comes to handguns, small is in. And there is no handgun that has been filling that role longer than the Derringer. First popularized by Henry Deringer in the early 19th century and much copied since, in modern times the form is perhaps best represented by Bond Arms out of Granbury, Texas.” The article goes on to say that, “The Bond Arms Ranger II provides .410-bore firepower in a small package and can be effectively used in a variety of close-range, personal- protection situations. Combined with various loads ranging from birdshot to custom defense loads to standard handgun cartridges, and the capability for quick barrel changes, it offers great versatility.”
The full article in American Rifleman Magazine can be viewed online by clicking on this link: www.americanrifleman.org/articles/bond-arms-ranger-2-review/
About Bond Arms
Bond Arms has been manufacturing 100% Made in the U.S.A., derringer style firearms, since 1995 and is recognized for its dependable, well-built, solid stainless steel, heavy duty, built like a tank, double-barrel handguns, which feature historically inspired designs. They are trusted firearms for personal protection as well as cowboy action shooting. Bond Arm derringers have been the Single Action Shooting Society (SASS) World Champions for 12 years in a row.
Their most popular models, including the Snake Slayer, Snake Slayer IV, Texas Defender, Cowboy Defender and Ranger, are compact pistols that pack a big wallop. But what might be even cooler is the fact they have multiple personalities. Bond offers 16 interchangeable barrels for their guns, which gives shooters 24 different caliber combinations including popular choices such as .410 shot shells or .45 Colt cartridges, and changing the barrels is a snap. A standard allen wrench allows you to remove the hinge screw so you can change out the barrel in about a minute.
For more information about Bond Arms visit http://www.bondarms.com/ or call 817-573-4445.
Media members interested in testing any of the Bond Arms handguns for an editorial review should contact Joe Wieczorek of The Media Group at firstname.lastname@example.org or call (847) 956-9090.