Brass

When it comes to rifle reloading, it’s all about the brass. Policing your brass is always a considerate act whether you take it with you, give it to a friend, or donate it to a worthy cause; brass should never be left behind. Reloading your brass is a personal choice, but you should always take precautions when reloading and firing unfamiliar brass. With superior materials and attention to the reloading process, you can reload and reuse your brass dozens of times, and store it in bulk for years, saving you quite a bit of money.

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  • Lapua Brass 338 Lapua Mag 100 Count

    $290.00
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    Nosler Brass 7mm Remington Mag 50 Count

    $69.99
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    Nosler Brass 6.5 Creedmoor 50 Count

    $67.99
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    Nosler Brass 300 Winchester Mag 50 Count

    $79.99
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    Nosler Brass 30 Nosler 25 Count

    $69.99
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    Nosler Brass 28 Nosler 25 Count

    $69.99
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  • Norma 6XC Brass 25 Count

    $28.50
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  • Norma 6XC Brass 100 Count

    $105.99
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    Norma .300 WSM Brass 25 Count

    $52.99
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    Norma .300 Norma Mag Brass 25 Count

    $63.50
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  • Lapua Brass 6.5 284 Norma 100 Count

    $131.99
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  • Lapua Brass .300 AAC Blackout 100 Count

    $79.99
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  • Lapua Brass .243 Win 100 Count

    $102.99
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  • Lapua Brass .223 Match 100 Count

    $63.99
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  • Lapua Brass .22-250 100 Count

    $102.99
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    Lake City 223/556 Brass 100 Count

    $14.99
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    Hornady 7LRM Brass 100 Count

    $199.50
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Rifle Brass FAQs:

What is the best way to clean rifle brass?

When cleaning brass for reloading, we’re not looking for super-shiny – we’re looking for clean. Make sure each piece is free of mud and any other shooting residue that might be present. Any questionable brass – like the stuff your kid collected in a bucket from other shooters or that “great deal” you got online from an ad platform – should be individually inspected before cleaning. Any brass visibly damaged or rusted goes in the recycle bin. No exceptions. We’ve all heard the stories of accidents caused by bad brass. Don’t become a statistic just to save a few bucks. As far as cleaning, you have a few options;

  • Tumbling: Like for polishing stones, this consists of a drum that vibrates or turns, and the brass is tossed in with your cleaning media (purchased or natural, like ground corn cob or walnut shells), set for desired time.
  • Ultrasonic Cleaner: A nice staple to any shop, an ultrasonic cleaner has multiple uses – including cleaning your brass. Put in your brass, fill to the line with water and add solvent per the manufacturer’s instructions.
  • Drying: Once clean, the brass needs to be thoroughly dried. A food dehydrator works best – and chances are there’s one in the kitchen. Other options include air drying (not practical in all climates) or drying it in the oven on the lowest setting.

 

What are the best brands of brass for reloading hunting rifles?

There are countless brands of brass, but since we only want the best brass to go through your rifle, Gunware stocks the following brands:

  • Lapua Brass: Smooth load and consistent accuracy.
  • Nosler Brass: Completely prepped and ready to use.
  • Norma Brass: Powder flexibility and case capacity.
  • Hornady Brass: Strict quality control and product line