I came across the Mossberg Maverick 88 Security and it seemed like the perfect way to have some fun without breaking the bank.
Who needs another new home-protection and defense shotgun? I’m glad you asked! How can this one be any better than what’s already out there? That too, is a great question.
I have known hundreds of hunters over the years and I have to say turkey hunters are the most passionate, focused group of hunters I’ve ever encountered.
Mossberg has managed to disrupt the shotgun market with the introduction of a gun that isn’t even a shotgun! The Shockwave is a 14-inch pump 12-gauge gun, measuring in at just under 26½ inches long. Get this: You can pick it up today, from your local dealer, without any extra government paperwork or waiting on the BATFE to approve the transfer. How can this be?
Beginning with a magazine-fed 870, Wilson Combat is making three new styles of 12-gauge combat shotguns with Hogue, Magpul and Wilson upgrades.
Sometimes men commit premeditated mass murder based upon pure unfiltered greed. This is the sort of killing we’re investigating today.
For a shooting match at close range, the Nightstick would absolutely burn it down. And that aside, it is incredibly fun to shoot. Not to mention a gaggle of firepower, in a very small package.
Looks mean is one thing, but it has to run to matter. And the 590M did run. It ate everything I threw at it, including multiple magazines out of my 12 gauge trash bucket. The trash bucket is a 5 gallon bucket I toss all the leftover ammo in from shotgun reviews or any other sketchy ammo I run across. The cheapest of the cheap, mil surplus, slugs left over from my 3 gun days, and anything I get from a fire sale. Despite the fact that the gun says 2 ¾ inch shells only, I fed it some Augilla mini shells.
I have retained our original 870 DM, and I am back today with a follow-up report. The original review is here, and I am happy to say I can stand behind this one. The 870 DM remains the best change to shotguns since the original model 870 was introduced back in 1951.
The company, headquartered in Madison, North Carolina, owes $950 million in near-term loans and bonds due in two years or less.