Sugar Land Springfield

As any gun or rifle owner in Sugar Land knows, proper care means regular cleaning of the basic firearm parts. For the novice, this may seem like an intimidating task, but by following the proper steps, the gun or rifle can be cleaned safely and effectively. There are many guides that walk gun owners through the basics of cleaning gun parts, but it is always best to follow any special instructions provided by the firearm manufacturer.

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When you buy a firearm in Sugar Land and you decide to clean it later, before you do anything else, first Unload the gun. Make sure that the gun is completely unloaded. Check the chamber and the barrel to make sure that it is free and clear of bullets. Never skip this most important first step.

Second, move to a well-ventilated work area with a large, flat surface to work on. The gun chemicals in Sugar Land that will be used for cleaning have a strong odor, so proper ventilation is a must. The table or workbench should be covered by a soft cloth where the gun can be taken apart without worry of scratching or damage.

Then take out the gun cleaning kit designed for the type of gun being cleaned along with a supply of clean rags. There are different cleaning kits for different types of guns. If you own more than one type of firearm in Sugar Land, there are also cleaning kits that are made to work with a variety of gun types. They are called Universal Cleaning kits and can usually be found at any gun or hunting supply store. The basic pieces of the cleaning kit include the following: a gun chemical cleaning solvent, oil for lubrication, a cleaning rod with clips and cleaning patches. Some kits also include a small brush, but a toothbrush will work just as well.

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When putting a gun away for long-term storage, do not lubricate it entirely, but apply only a light coat of lubricant to the exterior. The reason for not lubricating the working parts is that grease and lubricating oils have a way of creeping around where they're not supposed to be, especially if temperatures fluctuate in your storage area. For example, a lube applied to the bolt of an auto loading shotgun may find its way into the fire-control system or even seep into the stock. So save your lubricating chore until you're ready to use the gun again and put the lube where it's supposed to be.

There are many good metal preservatives on the market, so take your pick. Some of the new high-tech preservatives that leave a micro-film on the metal are nice if you don't like a greasy look. Apparently they work as well as they claim. Call me old-fashioned, but I like to see the preservative on the metal, which is why I usually use such old-time favorites as Birchwood-Casey's Sheath or RIG grease.

If you already own a Gun safe, or plan to buy one, a smart accessory is an electric heating element. Actually, even a light bulb will do. The trick is to put the heat source at the bottom of the safe so that the warm, dry air rises and flows continuously around your guns.

In my own gun room, I follow the 65/65 rule for temperature and humidity, which is just about ideal for gun keeping. A heating element is also an excellent idea for traditional closed-door gun cabinets.

The best rule for safe gun keeping is to use simple common sense. One final tip when storing your guns with their muzzles down ensures that any muzzle lube will make its way out of the muzzle rather than into the fire control system or the stock.

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When putting a gun away for long-term storage, do not lubricate it entirely, but apply only a light coat of lubricant to the exterior. The reason for not lubricating the working parts is that grease and lubricating oils have a way of creeping around where they're not supposed to be, especially if temperatures fluctuate in your storage area. For example, a lube applied to the bolt of an auto loading shotgun may find its way into the fire-control system or even seep into the stock. So save your lubricating chore until you're ready to use the gun again and put the lube where it's supposed to be.

There are many good metal preservatives on the market, so take your pick. Some of the new high-tech preservatives that leave a micro-film on the metal are nice if you don't like a greasy look. Apparently they work as well as they claim. Call me old-fashioned, but I like to see the preservative on the metal, which is why I usually use such old-time favorites as Birchwood-Casey's Sheath or RIG grease.

If you already own a Gun safe, or plan to buy one, a smart accessory is an electric heating element. Actually, even a light bulb will do. The trick is to put the heat source at the bottom of the safe so that the warm, dry air rises and flows continuously around your guns.

In my own gun room, I follow the 65/65 rule for temperature and humidity, which is just about ideal for gun keeping. A heating element is also an excellent idea for traditional closed-door gun cabinets.

The best rule for safe gun keeping is to use simple common sense. One final tip when storing your guns with their muzzles down ensures that any muzzle lube will make its way out of the muzzle rather than into the fire control system or the stock.


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