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BLACKHAWK! Black Shotgun Sling
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- Attaches to standard Sling swivels with durable steel spring hooks
- Fully adjustable shotgun Sling in black
- Constructed of high-quality, elastic Nylon webbing
- Holds 15 extra shells
- Non-slip backing keeps Sling in place
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The BLACKHAWK shot shell sling is fully adjustable and holds 15 extra shells and attaches to standard sling swivels with durable steel spring hooks. It is made of heavy duty two inch nylon and elastic to hold the shells secure.
The Blackhawk Black Shotgun Sling makes it easy to carry your shotgun and shells comfortably through the field. The sling holds 15 extra shells and attaches to standard sling swivels with durable steel spring hooks. Constructed of high-quality, elastic nylon webbing, the sling is fully adjustable and has a non-slip backing that keeps it in place as you walk.
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Legal DisclaimerThis product contains chemicals known to the State of California to cause cancer and birth defects or other reproductive harm.
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15 shot-shell hanging in the forward, the weight and sightliest movement will mess up your aim, and your arms will tire out fast. Moreover, sling doesn't stay fixed, so it's going to move and swing as you try to extract shot-shell and reload, which makes fast reload impossible. If you put them in the rear, which most likely will ends up on your shoulder, it then becomes extremely difficult to access them for reload. Also, if you're using this sling for tactical training or running through woods, the last thing you want is something strike the primer.
If you really need to carry many shot-shells for survival situation, hunting, or shooting traps, I find the side pouch is a cheaper and better solution, and it protects shot-shells.
In conclusion, for a sling, don't go multi-function, just get a regular one that is durable and comfortable. Blackhawk sling seems to be durable, but in terms of comfortableness, it's okay. I took a star off because I spent extra bucks for the shot-shell straps I'm never going to use.
This does not come with the sling mounting points. Your rifle must first have the eyelets and then the little eyelet swivels. The eyelets usually come with the gun if it can mount those. If your gun has eyelets, you will need to buy the swivels separately for around $12-15. Make sure to get the wide ones, not the narrow ones. I went to my local gun store and found that the main brand they carried was to narrow to mount the sling, and then after searching we found some wide mouth ones which could hold it.
If your gun already has a wide ring that will accept the hooks, you should be ok.
I wouldn't suggest keeping this on a HD shotgun since it really adds some serious weight. However, with that said, if you were in a situation where extra ammo wasn't close by this sling gives you a nice option to carry the extra ammo.
One criticism I have for this shell holder sling is the fact that it cannot be shortened any further. At its shortest setting, the sling still dangles and swings when fully loaded, which adds detrimental momentum to the shotgun when acquiring a target. A solution I have come to is looping the operator's weak-hand's wrist to decrease length. It's something to get used to, but it decreases the dangle momentum significantly.
Ignoring these "difficulties" (only the brain-dead cannot adapt to their equipment) I have a shotgun that holds 5 shells in the tube, 1 in the chamber, 6 in a side saddle, 5 on the stock, and 15 on the sling, making for a total of 32 shells onboard your system, far more than you will ever need in your average gunfight. But it sure as hell adds some peace of mind.