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Vote with your feet by moving (http://WalkingToFreedom.com) to the libertarian safe refuge of the “American Redoubt” in Idaho - Montana - Wyoming - Eastern Oregon - Eastern Washington - Northern Utah or the Texas Redoubt or the Tennessee Cumberland Redoubt (http://www.thesurvivalistblog.net/redoubt-of-the-east) for more Bill of Rights freedom, especially Second Amendment gun rights — see

https://survivalblog.com/retreatareas

for state rankings,

https://www.SurvivalRetreatConsulting.com,

http://www.RevRealty.us,

https://www.SurvivalRealty.com

RadioFreeRedoubt.com podcast,

CharlesCarrollSociety.com podcast by a conservative black Catholic Redoubter.

Sadly, the beautiful state of California is now a lost cause politically. But still keep fighting to restore her greatness.

NRA Life Member; also member of http://GunOwners.org of America, https://NRAila.org, Second Amendment Foundation https://SAF.org, https://CalGunsFoundation.org, https://CRPA.org, https://GunOwnersCA.com, https://NSSF.org, https://JPFO.org, https://Permies.com, https://thesurvivalpodcast.com Member Support Brigade, the Wolf Pack at https://thesurvivalistblog.net, Permaculture Homesteader

American Redoubt Pages: https://www.survivalmonkey.com/members/americanredoubt1776.11868


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We are “Prepared Individuals Living in Uncertain Times” is the motto of James Wesley Rawles SurvivalBlog.com.

We Vote-with-our-Feet and have prepared “For when times get tough, or even if they don't” - the motto of Jack Spirko's SurvivalPodcast (www.thesurvivalpodcast.com)

One could say that the American Redoubt was “founded” when Montana became a State of these United States of America on November 8, 1889, just 1 year before Idaho and Wyoming.

For those who are more attached to the East Coast and can't easily migrate to the American Redoubt in the Intermountain-West, we recommend the blog of the inspirational M.D. Creekmore who posted Joel M. Skousen, Author, Strategic Relocation North American Guide to Safe Places, on the Tennessee Cumberland Plateau solution to the “The East Coast Retreat Dilemma”: http://www.thesurvivalistblog.net/redoubt-of-the-east http://www.thesurvivalistblog.net/news-eastern-redoubt-tennessee-cumberland-plateau/

“As a relocation specialist and designer, I found safe retreat locations and helped clients develop high security homes in every state of the union and you can too. The concept that anyone caught East of the Mississippi River is doomed is only partially valid and highly exaggerated. You can achieve a significantly higher level of safety going beyond the Appalachians to the high plateau regions of Tennessee and Kentucky. This massive and relatively unpopulated area is called the Cumberland Plateau—most of which falls within the state of Tennessee.” Joel M. Skousen (https://joelskousen.com/strategic.html) is a relocation specialist and author of “Strategic Relocation North American Guide to Safe Places.” https://www.thesurvivalistblog.net/redoubt-east-aka-cumberland-plateau-ot-tennessee/

mossberg_500

Mossberg 500

Snippet from Wikipedia: Mossberg 500

Mossberg 500 is a series of pump action shotguns manufactured by O.F. Mossberg & Sons. The 500 series comprises widely varying models of hammerless repeaters, all of which share the same basic receiver and action, but differ in bore size, barrel length, choke options, magazine capacity, stock and forearm materials. Model numbers included in the 500 series are the 500, 505, 510, 535, and 590.

See also Mossberg 500 versus Remington 870 and Mossberg Maverick 88

“, 00 buckshot load<br>475 m/s (1,560 ft/s) for 12-gauge 437-grain rifled slug

}}

Mossberg 500 is a series of pump-action shotguns manufactured by O.F. Mossberg & Sons.<ref>

</ref> The 500 series comprises widely varying models of hammerless repeaters, all of which share the same basic receiver and action, but differ in bore size, barrel length, choke options, magazine capacity, and “furniture” (stock and forearm) materials. Model numbers included in the 500 series are the 500, 505, 510, 535, and 590. The Mossberg is currently the number one selling shotgun and second in total production to the Remington 870.

Basic features

assigned to Commander, Seventh Fleet, Fleet Anti-terrorism Security Team (FAST), Third Platoon, familiarize themselves with the M590 shotgun]]

Introduced in 1961, all model 500s are based on the same basic design. Originally using a single action bar, that was known to bind and even break, this was changed to dual action bars in 1970, following the expiration of Remington's patent on the double action bar design. A single large locking lug is used to secure the breech. The magazine tube is located below the barrel, and is screwed into the receiver. The slide release is located to the left rear of the trigger guard, and the safety is located on the upper rear of the receiver (often called a “tang safety”).

Sights vary from model to model, from simple bead sight to a receiver mounted ghost ring or an integrated base for a telescopic sight. Most models come with the receiver drilled and tapped for the installation of a rear sight or a scope base. The factory scope base is attached to the barrel via a cantilever-type mount, which places the scope over the receiver but keeps it with the barrel if the barrel is removed.

Intended for use in harsh and dirty conditions, such as waterfowl hunting or combat, the Model 500 series is designed to be easy to clean and maintain. All Model 500s feature interchangeable barrels (given a particular gun's magazine capacity—a barrel designed for a five-shot tube will not fit a gun with a seven-shot tube), which may be removed without the use of tools, by loosening a screw on the end of the magazine tube, allowing the barrel to be removed.

The bolt locks into a locking lug located on the top of the barrel, ensuring a solid bolt-to-barrel connection and not relying on the receiver for any locking strength. The trigger assembly, which includes the trigger, hammer, sear, and trigger body with guard, can be removed by pushing out one retaining pin and pulling downwards on the guard (if a pistol grip is installed, it usually must be removed first as virtually all such grips obstruct the removal of the trigger body). The elevator can be removed by putting the gun on safety and squeezing the sides together, freeing the pivot pins from the receiver.

The forend can then be moved to the rear, allowing the bolt and bolt carrier to drop out, and then the forend can be removed by moving it forward. The cartridge stop and interrupter will then fall free, leaving just the ejector and the safety in the receiver, held in by screws. The magazine spring and follower may be removed by unscrewing the tube from the receiver (this may be difficult on some new 500s). This level of field stripping is sufficient to allow all components to be cleaned.

Model 500 options

The name “Model 500” covers an entire family of pump shotguns designed to chamber

“magnum” shells. The standard model holds five

or four

shells in the magazine and one in the chamber. The Model 500 is available in 12 gauge, 20 gauge, and .410 bore, with the 12 gauge being the most popular and having the most optional features available. A 16 gauge was offered at one time but has been discontinued.

Finishes

The standard finish for the Model 500 is an anodized aluminum alloy receiver and a polished and blued barrel. Some models come with a matte black painted receiver, and a matte blued barrel. Some 500 models are anodized to look parkerized, with parkerized barrels. This is also true of the 590 series since an aluminum receiver cannot be parkerized.

Mossberg also offers camouflage painted models, in a number of different patterns. Stocks are either wood or composite, with the composite stocks being matte black or camouflage to match the rest of the gun. A special model called the Mariner is available with the Marinecote finish, a silver finish that is highly corrosion resistant. Mariner models use the black composite stocks.

Model 500 vs. Model 590 vs. Model 590A1

The primary difference between the Model 500 and Model 590 is in magazine tube design. The Model 500 magazines are closed at the muzzle end, and the barrel is held in place by bolting into a threaded hole at the end of the magazine tube. Model 590 magazines are designed to be opened at the muzzle end, and the barrels fit around the magazine tube and are held on by a nut at the end. The Model 500 magazine facilitates easy barrel changes, as the barrel bolt serves no function other than holding the barrel in place. The Model 590 magazine facilitates easy cleaning and parts replacement, as removing the nut allows removal of the magazine spring and follower.

Mossberg 590A1 with M7 Bayonet, upper picatinny rail, and modified standard 590 heat shield]]

The Model 590 has a plastic trigger guard and safety and a standard barrel. The Model 590A1 has an aluminum trigger guard and safety, and a heavier barrel, intended for military use under extreme conditions and rough handling; the metal trigger guard was added in response to the 3443G materials requirements, and the heavy barrel was added at the request of the Navy. The 590A1 is generally sold through military and law enforcement channels, though in most jurisdictions the

and

models may be legally purchased by private persons. 590A1s with 14“ barrels are Title II firearms, and may be purchased by private persons in NFA-legal states. <ref name=“3443G”>

</ref><ref>

</ref>

The riot gun versions of the Model 500 (Persuader and Mariner) are available with an

and

barrel depending on magazine capacity. The 590 is only available with a

barrel and flush-fit magazine tube. The 590A1 is available with a

, 18.5-inch, or

barrel. One model sold as Model 590 (catalog item 51663) is technically a 590A1, as it uses the heavy barrel and military trigger group, but unlike models designated 590A1 it is sold on the civilian market.

Unlike Model 500 and 590 shotguns (with the exception of ghost-ring sight 590 models), Model 590A1 shotguns cannot be easily fitted with the factory heat shield, due to the heavy barrel. A heat shield and bayonet lug are required for military 3443G Type I riot shotguns,<ref name=“3443G” /> and some 590A1s are so equipped, but it is not clear if the 590A1 heat shields have ever been offered for sale by Mossberg outside of the military market.

Bantam and Super Bantam models

The standard Model 500 uses a

length of pull (LOP) for the stock, which is suitable for adult shooters of average or greater size. The Bantam models use a

LOP stock and a forend that sits further back than the standard model. The Super Bantam stock includes two recoil pads and a stock spacer.

By using the short pad, the LOP can be reduced to

; with the spacer and longer pad, the LOP is

. A number of different models are offered with Bantam and Super Bantam stocks, or they can be ordered as accessories and fitted to any Model 500.

Model 505

The new model 505 Youth shotgun, introduced in 2005, is similar to the Bantam but scaled down further. The 505 has a

pull buttstock (compared to a standard model's

, or a Bantam's

), a

barrel, and a four shot magazine tube. The 505 is available in 20 gauge and .410 bore. Parts are not interchangeable with other model 500 variants.

Model 535

The Model 535, new for 2005, is similar to the Model 500, but with a lengthened receiver that can fire

shells, in addition to

and

shells. The 535 is a less expensive alternative to the Mossberg 835 Ulti-Mag, but the 535 lacks the 835's overbored barrel. The non-overbored barrel of the 535 does, however, allow the use of slugs, which cannot be used in the overbored barrel of the 835.

Model 535 barrels are not interchangeable with model 500 or model 835 barrels, but 535 barrels are available in smoothbore and rifled in a variety of vent ribbed, barrel lengths and different sights. The 535 is also available in a tactical model with ghost ring sights and a collapsible pistol grip buttstock.

Magazine capacity

The Model 500 comes in a variety of different receiver configurations, whose main difference is the magazine configuration. The basic Model 500 comes with a magazine tube capable of holding five

shells, which is called a six shot model (a full magazine plus a round in the chamber). The 500 is also available with an extended magazine tube that holds seven rounds, making an eight shot model. The 590A1 is available with five and eight shot magazines, sold as six and nine shot models respectively.

The variants with the extended magazine tubes use different barrels, as the barrel is held in place by attaching at the end of the magazine tube. The shortest barrel length available for the eight and nine shot models is

, which fits flush with the long magazine tube. A ribbed

modified choke field barrel was also manufactured for the 8 shot model 500. The shortest barrel for Title I six-shot models is

, while military and law enforcement personnel (as well private persons in NFA states) can also get a

barrel (the 590 Compact), which is flush with the six shot model's magazine or the eight.

Model 500 variants

The Model 500 is available in many variants, for a wide variety of applications. The ease of changing barrels on the Model 500 means that a single shotgun may be equipped by the owner with a number of different barrels, each for a different purpose. As sold, the Model 500 is generally classed into two broad categories: field models and special purpose models.

Field models

Field models are the basic sporting models. They are available with a variety of barrel lengths and finishes, and may be set up for waterfowl hunting, upland game hunting, turkey hunting, or shooting slugs. Most smoothbore models come with interchangeable choke tubes and vent rib barrels, while the slug models come with rifle sights or scope bases, and may have smooth cylinder bore or rifled barrels.

Special purpose models

Special purpose models are intended for self defense, police, or military use. The Model 590 and the eight shot Model 500s are only sold as special purpose models. Special purpose models have short barrels, either

for the six shot models, or

for the eight and nine shot models but the barrels are fully interchangeable with all models of the same magazine tube length in the 500 family. Most models come with special designations like SPX, Tactical, Mariner, etc.

Special purpose models may be equipped with a variety of specialty parts which may include adjustable stock, “Speedfeed” stock that holds 4 additional rounds of ammunition, pistol grip, ghost ring and fiber optic sights, picatinny rail, forearm band, heatshield, ported barrel, muzzle brake, and even a bayonet lug. All special purpose models come only in black trim with either blued, non-glare matte blue, or parkerized finishes and come with drilled and tapped receivers for scope and optics mounting.

It should be noted that “Special Purpose” models are not the same as “Law Enforcement” models; the latter have heavier duty barrels, safeties, trigger guards, and will stand up to harder use.

Law enforcement models

Mossberg shotguns currently designated “law enforcement models” are 590A1s. 590A1s differ from other 500/590 shotguns, in that they have heavy barrels, metal trigger guards, and metal safeties. 590A1s are available in

,

, and

barrels. The 590A1 is also used by the U.S. and allied armed forces, having been designed to meet the stricter standards outlined by the U.S. Army.

Model 500s were also previously sold as law enforcement combos in 12 gauge with both

and

barrels, birch buttstock, pistol grip and sling.

Home security model

The model 500 HS410, or “Home Security” model, is only available in .410, and is specifically designed for defensive use. It comes with a youth-sized stock, a vertical foregrip, and a special muzzle brake and spreader choke (to help produce wider patterns when using buckshot) on an

bead sight barrel. The .410, while by far the least powerful common shotgun chambering, remains a formidable weapon. A 90-grain slug generates energy close to (and in some manufacturer claims, exceeding) a .357 Magnum when fired from a full length barrel. The HS410 is targeted at the novice user who desires a simple, easy to use, and effective defensive weapon. It is packaged with an introductory video covering use and safety, and some versions have a laser sight mounted in the foregrip.<ref>

</ref>

Accessories and combinations

The Mossberg 500 has always been marketed as a multi-purpose firearm. Mossberg sells a wide variety of accessory stocks and barrels, allowing many configurations to be made (including, in the past, a bullpup configured model 500). Mossberg is also the only company to ever offer a double action-only model. The model 590DA offers a longer, heavier trigger pull to reduce the chance of an accidental discharge by the operator, and was targeted at the police market.

With the appropriate parts, the same Model 500 can be a field gun, a slug gun, defensive weapon for civilian, police, or military use, trap and skeet gun, or .50 caliber (12.7mm) rifled muzzleloader.

Mossberg has also sold “combination” sets, with a single receiver and more than one barrel. Common examples included a

field barrel packaged with an

cylinder bore barrel for defensive use, or a field barrel and a slug barrel, or a slug barrel and a .50 caliber muzzleloading rifle barrel.

A unique item offered by Mossberg for the Model 500 is a line launcher kit. It uses special blank cartridge to propel a shaft with an optional floating head and a light rope attached to it; a canister hung below the barrel to hold the line spool. A test of the Mossberg 500 with line launcher by the BoatUS Foundation showed an average range of over

with the floating head. Distances of

are claimed for the non-floating long distance head.<ref>

</ref>

All Mossberg models including the 835, 535, 500, 505 and 590 (except for Special-Purpose and Law Enforcement models) are shipped with a wooden dowel, also called a duck plug, located in the tube magazine. This is to comply with U.S. migratory bird laws. This dowel reduces and regulates the number of shells that can be loaded in the gun. This can be removed by taking off the barrel and pointing the shotgun downward and shaking it back and forth lightly until the dowel falls out. All Mossberg models have a pre-drilled receiver for installation an upper Picatinny rail for mounting various optics such as red dot sights. Some models can be bought with the rail and accessories already installed.

Maverick Arms subsidiary

Mossberg also markets a less expensive shotgun under the Maverick Arms name, the Mossberg Maverick 88, in blued finish with synthetic stocks, and in appearance is virtually identical to the 500 model. Maverick and Mossberg shotguns share many interchangeable parts<ref>

</ref><ref>

</ref> but Maverick shotguns differ in some ways, such as lacking sling swivel studs and having cross-bolt safeties instead of tang safeties, and the trigger group and forearm assemblies are not interchangeable with the model 500 shotgun. There are two basic models of the 88, the 88 field and the 88 security, with a cartridge capacity of 6 or 8 shots, and they cannot have their magazines easily extended without machining. The factory warranty on Maverick shotguns are limited to one year. Maverick Arms have many parts made in Mexico and are assembled in Eagle Pass, Maverick County, Texas rather than in Mossberg's main facility in Connecticut.

Model numbers

Military use

, Iraq in 2004 armed with a Mossberg 500.]] Mossberg claims the Model 500 is the only shotgun to pass the U.S. Army's Mil-Spec 3443E test, “a brutal and unforgiving torture test with 3,000 rounds of full power 12 gauge buckshot”. (The updated 3443G specification requires a metal trigger guard, so only the Model 590A1 variants, which have a heavier barrel and use metal trigger groups instead of the standard Model 500's plastic trigger groups, will fit the requirements.<ref name=“3443G” />) The 500M mils have the metal trigger group, and the heavier 20in barrel

While the Marines officially switched to the semi-automatic M1014 Combat Shotgun in 1999, various branches of the U.S. military are still acquiring pump shotguns. The Navy acquired several thousand Mossberg 590A1 shotguns in 2004,<ref name=“fbodaily.com”>

</ref> and the U.S. Army placed an order in 2005 for 14,818 units at a price of just over US$316 each<ref>

</ref> (the Benelli M1014 is considerably more expensive).

In 2009, U.S. Special Forces Groups procured Military Enhancement Kits to provide a standardized shotgun configuration based on the Mossberg 500. The kits included a collapsible stock, “shotgun retention system”, 1913 receiver rail, forend rail system and breaching barrels. A total of 1301 shotguns were converted with the first unit being equipped in July 2009. The majority of the kits convert the standard issue shotgun to a 14” compact model with a 16“ accessory breaching barrel.

As of 2012, the U.S. Army is in the process of replacing the M500 with the M26 Modular Accessory Shotgun System, of which 9,000 are funded and under contract. The new shotgun is designed to be mounted in an underbarrel configuration on an M4 Carbine, similar to the M203 or M320 grenade launchers, or used as a stand-alone weapon.<ref>http://www.nationaldefensemagazine.org/archive/2013/January/Pages/Army,MarineCorpsSucceedinRapidlyFieldingSpecializedIndividualWeapons.aspx/</ref>

Users

<!–READ FIRST: This section is for cited entries only. Please do not add entries into this list without a citation from a reliable source. All entries without a citation will be removed.–>

Mossberg produced a U.S. Military version of the model 500. The model number is 500 MILLS and contains a U.S. prefix to the serial number. This particular model (500 MILLS) contains all metal parts, is parkerized with a 20-inch barrel. The magazine capacity is 6+1.<ref>

</ref>

See also

References

Letter Re: Defensive Shotguns on a Budget

Friday, Feb 10, 2006

Dear Jim: Mr. Bravo is right on the money regarding Mossberg shotguns. They are inexpensive and reliable. At IDPA shoots (www.idpa.com) I see problems EVERY match with auto shotguns, but far fewer problems with pump guns. The pump gun is a little slower to run, but the major problem of short stroking the pump is quickly corrected on the fly, while the autos can jam and are completely out of action. The only mechanical thing I have had go wrong with my Mossberg 500 or 590 is the safety's spring loosening up after 10 years, with the safety coming on with recoil. The factory fixed the 10 year old gun at no charge.

Combat Pump Shotguns: You can now add a recoil reducing pistol grip stock to your Mossberg or other pump gun. This actually tames 12 gauge birdshot down to .223 recoil levels! 00 buckshot is a breeze to shoot. http://knoxx.com/NewStyleKnoxx/Products/SpecOpsStock.html In my opinion the Mossberg 500 home defense model with the lighter and shorter 18.5” barrel is the way to go, vs. the 20“ barrel, 8 shot 590. See: http://mossberg.com/pcatalog/Specpurp.htm Save the money on the shotgun model because you can add the “Sidewinder” 10 round DETACHABLE drum magazine for 10 + 1 firepower. The Sidewinder detachable mag is only made for Mossbergs, a critical reason to go Mossberg…. http://knoxx.com/NewStyleKnoxx/Products/SideWinder.htm Put a SpecOps recoil reducing stock on the Mossberg 500, and add the “PowerPak” 5 round stock ammo carrier for more ammo on the gun, see http://knoxx.com/NewStyleKnoxx/Products/PowerPakSystem.html and then add the 6 round “SideSaddle” mag on the side of the receiver, see http://www.lymanproducts.com/tacstar/sidesadd.htm Now you have a 10 round mag + 5 on the stock + 6 on the receiver = 21 rounds of 12 gauge on the gun! Ideal for the emergency “grab and go” situation where you don't have time to put on all that Tommy Tactical gear. In a real emergency time is often the most critical asset. If you do have time to put on gear, you can keep the optional 6 round box mag on your belt. You can even get cute, and load birdshot or buckshot in the mag for less penetration, and then put specialty rounds like flechettes, or slugs on the Side Saddle and PowerPak. Rough pricing, Mossberg 500, $230 and up, all the other accessories total roughly $ 450. As always shop around - links are to manufacturers, but retailers are often cheaper, e.g., Cabela's is $220 on the Sidewinder. Regards - OSOM - “Out of Sight, Out of Mind”

Fair Use Disclaimer Source:

http://www.survivalblog.com/2006/02/letter_re_defensive_shotguns_o_4.html

hickok45:

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tUHAEvbf_I4

Mossberg 500 (Chapter 2):

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=U-EL4ZInQb0

http://www.gunbroker.com/Mossberg-500/Browse.aspx?Keywords=Mossberg+500

Mossberg 500 Disassembly and Reassembly:

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=btgzD0Hj6eE


Snippet from Wikipedia: Mossberg 500

Mossberg 500 is a series of pump action shotguns manufactured by O.F. Mossberg & Sons. The 500 series comprises widely varying models of hammerless repeaters, all of which share the same basic receiver and action, but differ in bore size, barrel length, choke options, magazine capacity, stock and forearm materials. Model numbers included in the 500 series are the 500, 505, 510, 535, and 590.

Mossberg 500

Mossberg 500


Survival

James Wesley Rawles' site:survivalblog.com "Mossberg 500"

Jack Spirko's http://www.thesurvivalpodcast.com "Mossberg 500"

Jack Spirko's http://www.thesurvivalpodcast.com/forum "Mossberg 500"

MD Creekmore's site: http://thesurvivalistblog.net "Mossberg 500"

John Jacob Schmidt's http://www.radiofreeredoubt.com "Mossberg 500"

http://charlescarrollsociety.com "Mossberg 500"

Dave Duffy, Massad Ayoob, John Silveira, and Claire Wolfe's https://www.backwoodshome.com "Mossberg 500"

Dr. Bones & Nurse Amy's http://www.doomandbloom.net "Mossberg 500"

Lisa Bedford's http://thesurvivalmom.com "Mossberg 500"

Paul Wheaton's https://www.permies.com "Mossberg 500"

http://www.conservapedia.com "Mossberg 500"

Joel Skousen's http://www.worldaffairsbrief.com "Mossberg 500"

Alex Jones's http://www.infowars.com "Mossberg 500"

Alex Jones's http://www.prisonplanet.com "Mossberg 500"

Chuck Baldwin's http://chuckbaldwinlive.com "Mossberg 500" John Birch Society's http://www.thenewamerican.com "Mossberg 500"

Mike Adams' http://naturalnews.com "Mossberg 500"

http://www.survivalmonkey.com "Mossberg 500"

http://www.survivalistboards.com "Mossberg 500"

https://www.shtfplan.com "Mossberg 500"

William Frank Buckley 's http://www.nationalreview.com "Mossberg 500"

http://www.americanthinker.com "Mossberg 500"

Bob Livingston's http://personalliberty.com "Mossberg 500"

http://etfdailynews.com "Mossberg 500"

http://theeconomiccollapseblog.com "Mossberg 500"

http://www.paratusfamiliablog.com "Mossberg 500"

An opinionated rural north Idaho housewife's http://www.rural-revolution.com "Mossberg 500"

http://www.breitbart.com "Mossberg 500"

https://cnsnews.com "Mossberg 500"

http://www.prepper-resources.com "Mossberg 500"

americanpreppersnetwork.com "Mossberg 500"

http://youtube.com "Mossberg 500"

http://youtube.com "nutnfancy Survival"

http://amazon.com "Mossberg 500"

http://books.google.com "Mossberg 500"

http://facebook.com "Mossberg 500"

http://twitter.com "Mossberg 500" http://www.alpharubicon.com "Mossberg 500"

http://www.thehighroad.org "Mossberg 500"

Jeff Quinn's http://www.gunblast.com "Mossberg 500"

http://www.nranews.com "Mossberg 500"

http://www.nraila.org "Mossberg 500"

http://www.nrablog.com "Mossberg 500"

https://gunowners.org "Mossberg 500"

http://capwiz.com/gunowners "Mossberg 500"

mossberg_500.txt · Last modified: 2019/12/05 08:38 (external edit)