This is the ak-47 of shotguns. It takes a licking, and keeps on ticking. About baikal: baikal (the name of. Baikal izh-27 12g over-under shotgun - like new. 2 eaa model: izh18 single barrel shotgun warning and instruction manual please read these instructions model number barrel length gauges izh18 26',28', 30',32' 12, 20.
Have bought three of these in the last three years. 180046 12ga for myself.
180045 20ga for my wife and the 410 for my son(I dont remember the model number off hand and had to special order through Gander Mountain). Eminem Discography Download Free. All three are solid well built guns for the money.
The wood to metal fit is very good and we have had no problems. We use the guns mostly for hunting. I do use mine for shooting clays 2-3 times a year as well. The finish of the guns is good, however the checkering on the stocks is rather shallow in a couple of spots. I think they are great guns for the money.
I was very happy to see some reasonable double guns come to the market a few years back. Do stop at your local stores and hold a few Baikals,Stoegers and Verona's for yourself. Some guys will tell you to spend the money for the Citori, Ruger Etc. I hunt with the same type of guys and usually end up with more birds. I regularly golf with friends who have to have the best ( Calloway,Taylor Made, Etc.) We play fairly evenly and I even beat them sometimes( with my 15 year old Wilson's) Just my 2 cents.
Good Luck, Rob. I bought an IZH27, and immediately smoked the first 18 clays with it. After that I started to shoot more like usual tho. In case you hadn't noticed, the gun has a little cast-off, so a lefty might not like it much. Thus far the problems I've had with mine have been: the firing pin for the bottom barrel has not retracted after firing, very occasionaly, and made it difficult to open the breech.
And once it doubled when I selected the top barrel to fire first. It's not the finest O/U you can buy, but I bet you'll have a hard job finding a better one for the price.
A friend of mine purchased an IZH-27 a couple of weeks ago and several of us got together with him for a round of sporting clays and to get a look at his new Russkie stackbarrel. For the money it appeared to be a good buy. As has been mentioned, the cast-off is appreciable and this puts me off because of my left-handedness (you look down the barrel and the thing positively points to the right, big time.) My friend had one incident during the round of the gun failing to fire the 2nd barrel. I don't know why, but it happened. I was under the impression that these things have mechanical rather than inertial triggers, so malfunctions of this type should not occur? The other problem with this gun is that as a sporting model you have to wonder why the safety is automatic.
There were several wasted clays (when all of us tried the 27) due to this peculiarism. This experience of the IZH-27 has lead me to conclude that this is not the way to go in a sporting O/U - I would save the money or take out a 2nd mortgage and buy a better gun, but that's me. Live Share Grundig Fr. I have had problems with my IZH 27.In the year of ownership and about a 2000 rounds I first had to put finish on the stocks, then cure a sticky firing pin after that Have the stock glued and fitted to the reciever because the gun to metal was wrong which screwed my whole hunting season. I think if you are going to shoot at a range its best to spend in 1000-1500 and get a solid gun that you can put 10,000 rounds through trouble free.
Crack For Powerdesigner 16 there. You will get a gun that doesn't come with a bunch of hassle and you will be happier longer, not to mention resale if you hate it. I didn't even make it a year before a upgraded.
Finish on stock - Asthetic Sure I love paying for a gun and having the stock tarnishing on the third outing. Isn't a gun partly aesthetic, hence the phrase 'look and feel'. How about a trouble free round of of clays? What's the aesthetic value of that? Sticky pin - Could happen to any O/U, and I've seen it happen. It sure is nice to take a new gun out of the box and down to the range, thinking that you got a great gun and then having to break it over your knee every time to extract the shells.