Long-range rifle training.
1000 yards and beyond.
Real field shooting:
real applications
military, sporting, hunting.
Now booking classes in NM and OR!

The Steiner has 0.1 milli-rad clicks (about 0.34 MOA per click), which matches the units of its reticle. I found the scope very easy to use.
To top off the rifle, I called my friend Sky Leighton at Steiner and he sent over one of their new 3-12x50 mm military scopes. Practical long-range shooting involves some challenges not present in regular long-range shooting or hunting. It really helps to have a scope with the right features for the job. The Steiner has a big, many-click elevation knob with 0.1 mrad clicks. The elevation knob has a positive zero stop to prevent getting "under" your zero or off by one full turn. It is a first focal-plane (FFP) reticle design which means you can use its mil-based, illuminated G2 Mil-Dot reticle at any magnification setting and it stays calibrated. In field shooting conditions, the most common application of this feature is to dial for elevation while holding the wind call with the reticle. The FFP reticle allows use of reticle features at any power setting.

Finally, I fitted the 5/8-24 muzzle threads with the 30BA sound suppressor from Thunder Beast Arms Corporation (TBAC). The 30BA incorporates an efficient single-chamber brake that mounts to the muzzle; the suppressor itself then screws onto the brake. This allows rifle use with a brake or suppressor interchangeably, with an absolute return to zero when the suppressor is removed and then replaced. Sound suppressors (also called "silencers") have become very popular in long-range shooting (where permitted by law and match rules) because they increase the "shootability" of the rifle system. Reducing the muzzle report helps shooters maintain form and prevent flinch due to blast, as well as aiding communication between shooter and spotter.

Shown here is the brake for the Thunder Beast Arms Corporation (TBAC) 30BA sound suppressor.