For nearly two centuries, Remington has consistently produced incredibly beautiful, balanced and accurate rifles. Because of the company's commitment to quality, Remington rifles dominate the shooting sports. Whether at the range or in the field, the overwhelming choice of serious shooters is Remington.
Today Remington produces over 100 models of rifles and shotguns. The model lines have been expanded to provide a rifle for every specialized purpose. For hunting, target shooting, or law enforcement purposes, Remington has the rifle to do the job right.
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Click on the links below to view photos and information on the various models of Remington rifles. To find a Remington dealer near you from Gunshopfinder.com's database of subscribing gun shops, select a state and then click "Submit."
Remington Seven Series Bolt Action Rifles:
Remington Repeating Rifles:
Remington 750 Semi-Auto Rifles:
Remington Rimfire Rifles:
Remington Model 700 Muzzleloaders:
Remington R15 Rifles:
Remington R25 Rifles:
Remington stock finishes
Remington has an incredibly wide variety of stock finishes. Some, like the satin walnut or gloss walnut, are classics that have aesthetic appeal. Rifles are also offered in laminate finishes that mimic wood, but offer the advantage of not swelling from humidity, and not scratching as easily
The synthetics stocks on Remington rifles range from plain black, green or gray to the very sophisticated camouflage patterns from Mossy Oak, Realtree and other companies. These camouflage finishes aren't just spray-can designs, but rather are computer-designed and tested to blend almost seamlessly into various environments. Remington has obtained licenses from these companies to use these superior camouflage patterns on their rifles. The results in the field and forest are nothing less than incredible.
The Remington rifles with gloss stocks and bluing will generally have varying degrees of checkering, both for looks as well as giving a better grip.
In 1962, Remington started using what is called "impressed checkering" on their stocks. As
the name implies, impressed checkering is pressed into the wood via a mold. Many customers felt that the quality of impressed checkering was less than satisfactory.
Today Remington uses "cut checkering", in which the wood is actually cut to create the checkering. While it's still done by machine rather than by hand,
it comes very close to the hand-checkering of a bygone era.
Receiver and barrel finishes
The receivers and barrels on Remington rifles come in a variety of styles, for looks as well as function. The gloss blued barrels and receivers represent the traditional rifle, combining looks with utility. The matte surface finish, on the other hand, is all business, minimizing reflections to keep the shooter from being spotted by his prey. The satin finish combines the advantages of both the gloss and the matte, giving the rifle an attractive appearnce while keeping reflections to a minimum.
Many of Remington's rifles now have camouflage patterns embedded right into the finish to match the stocks. The R15 series of rifles, for example, employ the RealTree Advantage Max 1 finish embedded in the receivers and barrels, giving the shooter the maximum ability to hide.
Of course, Remington offers stainless steel versions of most of its models of rifles.
While the exterior of a rifle is important, what's inside is what really determines accuracy and dependability. Remington doesn't cut corners in the construction of any of its rifles. Barrels and receivers are machined from solid carbon steel or stainless steel. Tolerances are tight to avoid jams. The lockup is solid on the bolts of all models of Remington rifles, keeping the cartridge firmly in place until fired, meaning that you get better accuracy.
Are there better rifles on the market? Certainly. But, for the money, and for most shooters, Remington rifles really deliver the very best at relatively modest prices.
Used by permission from Remington Arms Company, Inc.