100 Rounds of 158gr FMJ .38 Spl Ammo by M.B.I.
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When it comes to strict quality control and rigorous testing, M.B.I. has it covered. They’re an American company best known for their remanufactured ammunition and if you think quality and reloads can’t go hand-in-hand, they’ll prove you wrong. They have a stellar reputation in the industry for making ammunition to the exacting standards of the military and law enforcement, and also supply numerous ranges with training ammo. And today, you can get your gun-loving hands on some yourself. M.B.I. takes great care selecting their once-fired brass to ensure it meets their high standards and all other components are brand new.
These are medium-weight rounds at 158 grain. As Full Metal Jacket rounds they’re specifically designed for target practice, shooting drills, tactical training, and the days all you do is put holes in a bunch of pop cans and apples. They leave the barrel of your gun with a muzzle velocity of 760 feet per second and hit home with a muzzle energy of 203 foot-pounds. M.B.I. makes them in good quality once-fired brass cases with boxer primer, so you can reload them again. When you get remanufactured rounds from M.B.I., you’re getting superior components like bullets from Hornady and primers from CCI; this is great target ammunition.
There are 100 rounds in a sealed plastic bags available in a single order. 100 will give you the chance to heat up your .38 Special for a bit some afternoon at the range, or you can order some to stash in your safe for later. When you do hit the range, remember the value of shot placement and dedicate some time to improving yours. Whether you’re a seasoned shooter or brand new, there’s always some accuracy to gain, and every time you take your gun out you’re affecting your marksmanship. Next time you take out your .38 Special, feed it these remanufactured target rounds from M.B.I.
WORD OF CAUTION. This ammunition is remanufactured. Some firearms manufacturers warn that you shouldn’t use remanufactured ammunition in their firearms, so check out your owner’s manual before purchasing this ammo. Also, remanufactured ammo may be more prone to ruptures, failures to fire, ejection failures, squibs, or other functional problems, than new ammunition would be. These issues could cause damage to your firearm or worse, severe physical injury or death. Don’t let other shooters use you remanufactured ammo unless you first make it clear that it is remanufactured.