“Reloading Presses - Which is Right For YOU!!!”

 

This Week’s Tips or Tricks…

 

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TIP:  Before you just run out and buy the very first metallic cartridge reloading press you see, were told to get, or simply just that you can afford…you have some research and number crunching to do beforehand!  Today we will take a design and fundamental look at Reloading Presses and NOT care what color they are.  Sure, I may throw out some pictures, brand references, quality assessments, and several other aspects regarding various presses in the industry but I am in NO WAY OR FASHION stating you need any one press or you should go with any one brand!  The press that you choose to be right for YOU will hinge on MANY aspects and data points that you MUST evaluate and ONLY YOU can answer these correctly!!!

Note: All of the referenced values, data, and/or observations noted above and hereafter are strictly dependent to the rifle, bullet, powder, primer, brass, and conditions in which this test was conducted.  These results are all to be used as informational only purposes for you to see how the before and hereafter mentioned reloading methods can be applied to your particular reloading methods and practices and none of the following data should ever be used without proper understanding of metallic cartridge reloading and the exercise of safe and SAAMI compliant reloading practices and procedures.              

 

 

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First, let’s probe into uncovering what questions you NEED to be asking yourself and establish a set of goals for selecting a Reloading Press that is right for YOU:

 

·         What is your purpose(s) for beginning to reload?

 

o   Are you looking to save money by reloading?  Spoiler alert….NOT going to happen in the short term and maybe even in the long term scheme of things!!!  Reloading may be cheaper per round in many cases (NOT all), but if you begin to shoot more and even more calibers just because you are reloading, you’re not saving any money…just shooting more!  Can you save some money by reloading…sure, but in all likeliness you won’t save a dime because once you find out the ‘potential benefits’ of reloading your own ammunition you will likely just start to use better components and ever more of them!!!

 

o   How often do you currently shoot and/or are you looking to begin shooting more?  A lot of our customers ask me if they should “start loading”…that question is completely dependent on a multitude of factors based around your specific scenario and is completely individualized to that particular customer….so NO, there is NOT ONE RIGHT ANSWER here!  There are a ton of questions that I will ask a customer first before even suggesting any guidance here including:

 

§  How many rounds total do you currently shoot per month (on average)?

§  How many calibers do you shoot?

§  How many rounds total per each caliber do you currently shoot a month (on average)?

§  Is there factory ammunition readily and plentifully available either on the shelf or for order at the time(s) when you need it?

§  Are you reloading for hunting, self-defense, competition, or just target practice?

 

o   What application(s) of ammunition are you looking to produce?  Are you going to be reloading Long Range Precision Rifle rounds, needing to reload for a belt fed weapon, just everyday plinking ammunition, competitive handgun or rifle ammunition, and so on and so forth?  Every single one of these questions will have its very own uniquely tailored response…if you are dealing with someone who actually knows what they are doing!  For Example:

 

§  If you only shoot ~100 rounds per month or just even every other month…unless you are just dying to learn a new hobby or a new prepper skill, I would NOT suggest reloading!

 

§  If you are NOT a patient and meticulous, detailed oriented individual...I would definitely NOT suggest reloading unless you can become so!!!

 

§  If you have only (1) caliber that you currently shoot, but you shoot ~250+ rounds per month of that caliber, then I MAY suggest considering to start reloading for that caliber.

 

§  If you have (12) different calibers that you currently shoot, but you only shoot some seasonal, some monthly, and some for competition or self-defense, then I would want to talk more with you and get a complete breakdown of each caliber and weigh each of the benefits per caliber vs. the cost of reloading for each.

 

§  If your caliber(s) of choice happen to be like say a .17 Hornet, 6.5 x 47 Lapua, .303 British, .30-378 Weatherby Magnum, and so forth….these calibers may NOT be the easiest to find quality, reliable, decent priced, or even just ANY ammo for!!!  The larger and more seasonal and/or “exotic” or “wildcat” the cartridges get, the more expensive and harder the ammunition is to find and the more easily justified the cost of reloading can become for these cartridges as well as others.

 

§  If you are reloading for hunting, have you used ballistics gelatin to conduct a penetration, expansion, and bullet weight retention test, are the bullets a proven hunting bullet with good penetration, expansion, and maximum energy transference?  If you have no idea how your reloads may act and/or perform in the field…the first thing you shoot should NOT be a trophy animal you intend to eat!!!  At bare minimum, start with a milk or water jug test for the poor-man’s ballistics test at least.

 

§  If you are reloading for self-defense…our suggestion is DON’T!!!  If the prosecution attorney turns out to be better than your defense attorney, the outcome of using your own reloads for self-defense may become ugly very quickly in the court room!  The defense attorney may try to paint a picture of premeditated, criminal intent, and/or even neglect for human life because you “reloaded your own ammunition for the purpose of killing another individual”.  Remember, there is a large amount of the population that thinks firearms are The Devil and the NRA has nothing but members with blood soaked hands…so if you find yourself in a ‘packed court’ then you may have a LOT more explaining to do then you ever imagined!  This is why we suggest you carry only factory loaded ammunition for self-defense purposes because doing so may help to alleviate much of the intent behind the ‘ammunition used’ argument in a self-defense case by the individual and lets the ammunition manufacturers bear that financial burden for the ‘intent’!

 

§  If you are reloading for just non-competitive recreational shooting, plinking, or simply practice ammunition then this will be dependent on a number of the factors extrapolated from above.

 

§  If you are reloading for a nice Long Range Rifle, a Custom 3-Gun Target Pistol, or even a competitive Shotgun…then I would have…yes, EVEN MORE questions for you!  What distance, what kind of accuracy you are looking for, shooting just for sport or going to competitions, and so on and so forth.  When you get to the competitive levels of shooting sports…DETAILS MATTER!!! 

 

 

·         What is your budget and how quickly do you want to begin reloading?

 

o   If you only have $500 available to you at this time for a budget…I would suggest you save up to a $750-$1,000 before you run out and start buying ANYTHING!!  Unless you can find some killer deals on used equipment or sales on some presses and other components…we don’t want to see you get all amped up about reloading and then find out you still won’t be able to do any reloading because you are still missing critical pieces of the puzzle because your budget just won’t permit for it right now…so, why not wait and maybe a sweetheart of a deal or timing might come along that would suit you better in just a few months instead?

 

o   NOTHING about Reloading is cheap, regardless of how much money some guy has told you he has saved or how “little” he claims it cost him to do so!  If somebody is reloading for “cheap”…then they likely aren’t doing it RIGHT, they are using just garbage components and equipment, or you may have one of two different personalities on your hands that you are about to take advice from…a.) the guy that says he is shooting 0.50 MOA groups when in reality it is more like 1.5 MOA!...or…b.) the guy that you wouldn’t let him touch any of your equipment or firearms if your life depended on it because he makes Red Green look like an Aerospace Engineer!  Just because you got your hands on a brand new press on sale for $200, $300, or even $400 doesn’t mean you’re done yet!!!  You have brass preparation tools that are required from primer pocket swagers to manual vs. powered case trimmers, going for a full Case Prep Station, and even whether you should dry tumble with media and will need a sifter or you will be wet tumbling with stainless steel pins and then you may need a case dryer too?  Then there comes dies, shell holders, shell plates, different turret or tool heads, caliber conversion kits, calipers, OAL gauges, modified cases, neck turners, mandrels, annealing, auto charging scales, and the list may go on-and-on-and-on depending on your application(s) and just how accurate you might want your ammunition to be or how much more time you would like to spend at the range rather than behind your reloading bench…because time is money too!!!

 

 

·         Have you been realistic about how much you intend and/or expect to reload (NOT just now but in the future) and how much spare/free time do you have in order to do so?

 

o   Understand that you do NOT need to buy everything all at once!  There will ALWAYS be “something else” that you need for your reloading bench to either make your processing faster, more accurate, etc. and this takes TIME AND MONEY!!!  There is nothing wrong with cutting your teeth on a Single Stage press, BUT don’t expect to buy a Single Stage press and process 50,000 rounds a year with it!!!  If today in your current circumstances you have all your weekends to you, you have all the time in the world to reload a couple 100 or even a couple 1,000 rounds every few months, you can probably get by with a Single Stage Reloading Press.  However, if you are looking at getting married, having kids, switching jobs, getting promoted….LIFE HAPPENS…and guess what won’t happen as much anymore…Reloading!!!  So, now you still shoot the same amount of rounds every month, but you have hardly any time left to reload any more…now that Single Stage Reloading Press a few months or even a few years from now doesn’t look like it was the best purchase because it is what it is and nothing to add-on to it.  So now you have to run out and buy another Reloading Press…this time a turret style press so that you can get more done in less time.  On the contrary, if you just run out and buy a fully loaded Dillon Super 1050 with all the bells and whistles and you hardly ever reload with it…you now have the equivalent of a $50,000 Roping Horse just sitting in the pasture that you NEVER ride…WHY?!?! own it if you’re not going to ride it...unless you’re just looking for an ‘investment’!  Either way, whether it be that Roping Horse or the Dillon Super 1050, as a friend of mine would say…you will spend more time and money trying to feed the damn thing than you will ever spend actually running it!

 

 

Alright, so now that you have been thoroughly interrogated about this endeavor you are about to embark upon…let’s take a look at what types of presses available.  There are (5) basic classes of presses…Single Stage, Turret, Progressive, Shotshell ONLY, and .50 BMG presses…so it’s important we select the right one the first time!!!

 

 

 

§  Single Stage Presses:

 

o   Functions: Presses were designed to only allow and/or conduct (1) reloading process at a time with a single stage (i.e. decapping/resizing, expanding, seating, or crimping).

 

o   Skill Level: Presses are recommended for Beginner, Novice, Experienced, and Advanced Reloaders.

 

o   Pricing Level: Lower end pricing with anywhere from ~$100-$750 just for the Single Stage Press and may/may not include additional required reloading accessories and equipment.

 

o   Press Kits: Many options are available ranging from just the Press ONLY to a complete beginner or “Master” style starter kit containing the press and all other basic equipment required.

 

o   Indexing Type: None

 

o   Key Features: Single Stage Presses are typically viewed as the most accurate when it comes to a press due simply to the least amount of moving parts and traditionally tighter production tolerances thus yielding greater precision in many cases.  However, this press can be very slow as only (1) round may be worked at any given time and is restricted to only (1) reloading step at a time; therefore, being an excellent training press for beginners into the world of Metallic Cartridge Reloading.  These presses are very quick to setup and begin working with…simply mount the press, insert a shell holder, lock in your reloading stage die, and off you go!  The major drawback to a Single Stage Reloading Press is that of its need for the operator to manually remove and then re-insert the next stage die for the reloading process; therefore, the reloader must break down their reloading process into several individual steps for a certain run of ammunition before they can move to the next stage averaging only tens of rounds per hour. 

 

§  For example, the typical process for a Single Stage Reloading Press operator who might be reloading for a particular rifle or handgun cartridge may have to:

 

1.      First insert, set, and lock down the decapping/resizing die into the press to remove spent primers and resize the brass for all the casings being processed

2.      Then they would use a hand priming tool to re-prime each casing

3.      Now they must remove the decapping/resizing die from the press and insert, set, and lock down the expander die to begin expanding/belling/flaring the case mouth to accept the bullet

4.      Operators will now take the expanded cases and use a separate Powder Measure device to fill the appropriate charge weight into each of the casings

5.      The operator would once again need to remove the expander die from the press and insert, set, and lock down the next stage seating die before being able to begin the seating process of the bullets into the casings

6.      Followed by once again removing the seating die from the press and they may need to insert, set, and lock down the crimp die in order to complete the final stage of the reloading process

7.      Now, you have finally completed your very first successful round(s) on a Single Stage Reloading Press!

 

                 

 

 

 

 

 

§  (Single Stage Progressive) Turret Presses:

 

o   Functions: Presses were designed to only allow and/or conduct (1) reloading process at a time but in multiple stages (i.e. decapping/resizing, expanding, charging, seating, or crimping).

 

o   Skill Level: Presses are recommended for Novice, Experienced, and Advanced Reloaders.

 

o   Pricing Level: Medium pricing with anywhere from ~$500-$1,250 just for the Turret Press and may/may not include additional required reloading accessories and equipment.

 

o   Press Kits: Many options are available ranging from just the Press ONLY to a complete beginner or “Master” style starter kit containing the press and all other basic equipment required as well as options varying from (4-7) station turrets or tool head designs depending on Make/Model.

 

o   Indexing Type: Manual ONLY, turret head or shell plate must be manually rotated by hand of the operator to transition to the next reloading die stage.

 

o   Key Features: Turret Presses are designed for Novice, Experienced, and Advanced Reloaders alike to be able to step up their production speed of ammunition without the hassle of “too much” going on at any given point in time.  Unlike a Single Stage press where the operator would need to remove and re-insert a die for every stage of the reloading process, a Turret style press allows the operator to seat a single casing into the shell holder or shell plate (Dillon 550B) on the ram and manually rotate from one die stage to the next with a simple rotation of the turret head or shell plate and cycling the handle at each die stage to complete the reloading process for that (1) single round of ammunition.  The turret design allows a reloader to complete either a single round or even several 100’s of rounds without adding/removing a single die from the press, thus greatly speeding up the reloading process to nearly 200+ rounds per hour in some cases! 

 

§  For example, the typical process for a Turret Style Reloading Press operator who might be reloading for a particular rifle or handgun cartridge may have to:

 

1.      First insert, set, and lock down the decapping/resizing die, case activated powder measure with powder through expander die insert, seater die, and crimping die all into the turret or tool head (Dillon 550B)

2.      Next they would place (1) piece of brass into the shell holder or into the 1st stage of the shell plate and cycle the handle to de-prime and resize the casing on the down stroke

3.      On the up stroke of this same 1st position, the casing can then be re-primed with a new primer by the machine (either manually or automatically depending on the press)

4.      The Operator now turns the turret head or rotates the shell plate and manually indexes the casing for the case activated powder measure with powder through expander die stage, and loads the powder charge into the casing

5.      Operator once again turns the turret head or rotates the shell plate and manually indexes the casing to the next stage, bullet seating die, and seats the bullet into the casing

6.      Operator again turns the turret head or rotates the shell plate and manually indexes the casing to the next and final stage where the bullet will be crimped securely into the casing

7.      Now just remove that completed round from the press and you are onto the next round by rotating the turret head or shell plate to manually index it back at the first stage again!

 

 

 

         

 

 

 

 

§  (Auto) Progressive Presses:

 

o   Functions: Presses were designed to allow and/or conduct typically (4-7) reloading processes simultaneously with all stages of the reloading process happening in parallel sequence (i.e. case feeding, decapping/resizing, priming, expanding, charging, bullet feeding, seating, and crimping all at the same time).

 

o   Skill Level: Presses are recommended for Experienced and Advanced Reloaders ONLY when ran as an Auto Progressive setup!  Beginners and Novice Reloaders should ONLY use these style presses in a Single Stage ONLY manner until they are comfortable and completely understand EACH AND EVERY process of reloading thoroughly!!!

 

o   Pricing Level: Highest pricing with anywhere from ~$750-$2,000 for ONLY the Progressive Press and may/may not include additional required reloading accessories and equipment.

 

o   Press Kits: Many options are available ranging from just the Press ONLY to a complete caliber specific style setup kit containing the press and all necessary shell holders, plates, dies and etc. as well as options varying from (4-7) station tool head designs depending on Make/Model.  Note: all additional required basic reloading accessories and equipment are sold separately!

 

o   Indexing Type: Auto Progressive, the rotary style shell plate design for the press is auto-indexed from stage-to-stage rotated simply by the operator transitioning between down and up strokes of the press handle through normal operations.

 

o   Key Features: Unlike Turret Presses which are limited in their add-on capabilities due to their constantly rotating turret head (with exception do the Dillon 550B), Auto Progressive presses are more widely expandable and can take on many more accessories and productivity add-ons such as a Case Feeder and Bullet Feeder for example.  Progressive style presses are designed for and should be used by Experienced and Advanced Reloaders ONLY when run in an Auto Progressive manner!!!  With EVERY cycle of the press handle your press will become an ammunition manufacturing plant!!!  With up to as many as (7) independent reloading stations operating simultaneously in a parallel sequence…you have the ability to crank out as much as 600+ rounds per hour on one of these babies (and a Dillon Super 1050 is capable of a whopping 1,000+ rounds per hour)!  However, with this incredibly fast paced of a machine…this process can become incredibly dangerous very rapidly!  From undercharges to double-charges, failures to prime, case and bullet feed failures, and so on…you MUST be able to monitor and maintain ALL reloading stations at once in order to successfully utilize one of these presses safely and efficiently!!! 

 

Now what if you are a Beginner or Novice Reloader and wish to invest in a machine that will give you all the future expansion and capabilities you may ever need???  Well, the good news is that you certainly can and may operate an Auto Progressive Press in a Single Stage ONLY or Single Stage Progressive manner!!!  <<<Right here is where more than 50% of all reloaders are now going to lose their damn minds and scream at their computer, tablet, or smartphone screens at the top of their lungs because they “recommend” that you ONLY start out on a Single Stage Press and NEVER an Auto Progressive.  Well I have some news for those folks…they are right, BUT there is also absolutely ZERO reason why you can’t buy (1) press that will do everything for you eventually and ONLY run it at 10-20% efficiency and capacity while as a Beginner or Novice Level Reloader!!!  Think of it this way…say you are looking at buying a new vehicle…right now you just need something to get you from point A (your apartment or house in suburbia) to point B (work or the grocery store), so what do you do, you might look for a Ford Fiesta because it has great gas mileage, is cheaper, and somebody told you that was exactly what you needed on Facebook.  BUT, then there is the other side of that coin where you may know good and well that you are leaving your current job in 6 months and moving to the country where 4-Wheel Drive is imperative to have year around, but all you have now is your little ole Ford Fiesta…not looking like such a good idea now was it!  Now, you have to sell the car before you can get that SUV you should have bought in the first place, or you will end up with two cars sitting in the driveway that your significant other will never let you hear the end of that bad idea, EVER…just like now “why do you need another press, you already have one!” you are going to hear as a Novice Reloader who has already outgrown their Reloading Press just 6 months after getting started. Soap box rant now complete…

 

Next, what is one of the biggest traps you can easily and quickly fall into with a Single Stage Press as a Beginner or even an Advanced Reloader….complacency!!!  When you sit on a Single Stage Press and hammer out a 100 rounds in a row doing the exact same stage over-and-over-and-over again…you start to become lackadaisical and just become a robot on autonomous mode and accidents can and will begin to happen because boredom will start to overcome you!  When running an Auto Progressive Press in a Single Stage ONLY or Single Stage Progressive manner, reloaders tend not to slip into this trap as quickly because there are now slightly more things going on than with a Single Stage Press and users will tend to “tread with caution” more so than just being the ole stick in the mud routine because they actually have something to do and pay attention to!   How do you do this…simple, just place only (1) shell casing on the Auto Progressive Press shell plate at any given point in time during your reloading process and you can have all the same learning capabilities afforded by a Single Stage Press, with the versatility of a Turret Press, and most importantly the future expansion, accessories, and production capabilities that only an Auto Progressive Press can offer!!!  Please Note: while we do encourage you to invest in a machine that you can “grow into in the future”, it is YOUR sole responsibility and need to understand and operate the machine(s) ONLY in a manner(s) in which it is SAFE for YOU to do so with your current knowledge, comfort, awareness, and skill level as a Metallic Cartridge Reloader!!!  As you slowly graduate from one skill level rank to the next, you may then begin to expand upon your reloading platform(s), machine(s), and complexity of equipment to increase your production and spend more time on the range shooting and less time behind your bench reloading, BUT it is imperative that you MUST learn to crawl, stand, walk, and then run, all of which MUST be done in that VERY ORDER or serious injury or even death may occur!!!

 

§  For example, the typical process for an Auto Progressive Reloading Press operator who might be reloading for a particular rifle or handgun cartridge may have to:

 

1.      First insert, set, and lock down the case feeding setup, decapping/resizing die, case activated powder measure with powder through expander die insert, bullet feeding die, seater die, and crimping die all into the press or tool head (Dillon XL650 or Super 1050)

2.      Next they would place (1) piece of brass into the shell holder or into the 1st stage of the shell plate and cycle the handle to de-prime and resize the casing on the down stroke

3.      On the up stroke of this same 1st position, the casing will then be re-primed with a new primer by the machine (automatically by the press)

4.      Upon the finishing of the up stroke of the press handle, the operator simply begins back into the down stroke and the shell plate will already have been auto-indexed by the press automatically for the next stage

5.      The operator simply cycles the press handle time and again while all (4-7) stages are operating in parallel to produce your ammunition and you must pay very close attention to the component levels and processes taking place at each of the (4-7) stages ALL AT THE SAME TIME!!!

 

         

 

 

 

§  Shotshell Presses:

 

o   Functions: Presses were designed ONLY for Shotshell Reloading and come in Single Stage or Progressive style configurations depending on the Make/Model.

 

o   Skill Level: Presses are recommended for Beginner, Novice, Experienced, and Advanced Reloaders…largely just because there isn’t a huge choice of shotshell machines on the market except for by MEC when it comes to the world of Shotgun Reloading…and the others that do produce them, typically only do seasonal production runs on them!

 

o   Pricing Level: Low-to-High pricing with anywhere from ~$250-$1,500 just for the Shotshell Press and may/may not include additional required reloading accessories and equipment.

 

o   Press Kits: Limited options exist when it comes to Shotshell presses, typically few (if any) “starter” kits exist, but presses can vary from Single Stage to as many as a (6) station Progressive design depending on Make/Model.

 

o   Indexing Type: Manual ONLY or Auto Progressive, designs include options for either Single Stage manually operated or Auto Progressive designs.

 

o   Key Features: Shotshell Presses are designed for Novice, Experienced, and Advanced Reloaders alike to be able to step up their shotgun performance with custom ammunition without the hassle of “too much” going on at any given point in time.  Unlike Metallic Cartridge Reloading Presses which are capable of reloading both Rifle and Pistol cartridges on the same press, Shotshell Presses are ONLY capable of loading Shotshells!  Additionally, things get even more complicated and expensive with multiple shotshell gauges because you will need a different Shotshell Press for each gauge you shoot (i.e. .410, 28, 20, 16, and 12 GA)…which means reloading Shotshell can become very pricey, very fast!

 

              

 

 

 

 

§  .50 BMG Presses:

 

o   Functions: Presses were designed to only allow and/or conduct (1) reloading process at a time with a single stage (i.e. decapping/resizing, expanding, seating, and crimping).

 

o   Skill Level: Presses are recommended for Beginner, Novice, Experienced, and Advanced Reloaders.

 

o   Pricing Level: Highest end pricing with anywhere from ~$250-$1,000 just for the .50 BMG Press and may/may not include additional required reloading accessories and equipment.

 

o   Press Kits: Limited options are available ranging from just the Press ONLY to a “starter” style kit containing the press and .50 BMG caliber dies.

 

o   Indexing Type: None

 

o   Key Features: Unlike the traditional Single Stage Presses that can only accommodate up to certain length and sizes of Magnum Cartridges, the .50 BMG Presses are the EVERY cartridge machine as they are capable of reloading anything from small caliber pistol and rifle rounds all the way up to the monster .50 BMG!  However, this press can be very slow as only (1) round may be worked at any given time and is restricted to only (1) reloading step at a time just the same as a traditional Single Stage; therefore, also being an excellent training press for beginners into Metallic Cartridge Reloading that like playing with the extra-long magnum cartridges or Extended Long Range calibers.  These presses are very quick to setup and begin working by…simply mounting the press, insert a shell holder, lock in your reloading stage die, and off you go!  The major drawback to a .50 BMG Press (just the same as its little brother the Single Stage Reloading Press) is that of its need for the operator to manually remove and then re-insert the next stage die for the reloading process; therefore, the reloader must break down their reloading process into several individual steps for a certain run of ammunition before they can move to the next stage averaging only tens of rounds per hour. 

 

§  For example, the typical process for a Single Stage Reloading Press operator who might be reloading for a particular rifle or handgun cartridge may have to:

 

1.      First insert, set, and lock down the decapping/resizing die into the press to remove spent primers and resize the brass for all the casings being processed

2.      Then they would use a hand priming tool to re-prime each casing

3.      Now they must remove the decapping/resizing die from the press and insert, set, and lock down the expander die to begin expanding/belling/flaring the case mouth to accept the bullet

4.      Operators will now take the expanded cases and use a separate Powder Measure device to fill the appropriate charge weight into each of the casings

5.      The operator would once again need to remove the expander die from the press and insert, set, and lock down the next stage seating die before being able to begin the seating process of the bullets into the casings

6.      Followed by once again removing the seating die from the press and they may need to insert, set, and lock down the crimp die in order to complete the final stage of the reloading process

7.      Now, you have finally completed your very first successful round(s) on a .50 BMG Reloading Press!

              

 

So, what is the moral of this story folks...ALWAYS access ALL current and future expansion needs and capabilities for your first or even your next Metallic Cartridge Reloading Press and conduct a thorough budget examination BEFORE establishing your purchase plan(s)!  Doing so will keep you under your budget and help to ensure that your NEW Reloading Press will continue to do the job(s) you bought it to perform for many years to come!!!  

 

                    

 

               

 

 

For any additional questions regarding information or how to purchase your first or even next Metallic Cartridge Reloading Press, please contact Broken Box R LLC by phone or email as we are an Authorized Dealer for all Reloading Press brands whom company logos are shown above.  So please call at 888-869-3150 Ext. 1 or email us at sales@brokenboxr.com today to discuss any needs or questions you may have!

https://www.brokenboxr.com

 

 

 

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Do you have a Tip or Trick regarding reloading that you would like to see posted?  Please send us your Tip(s) or Trick(s) and we will see about getting them posted!

 

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Written By:  Kyle R. CEO of Broken Box R LLC

 

Copyright © 2016 Broken Box R LLC – All Rights Reserved

This article was first published on December 26th, 2016.