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Maksim

Amazon - Hornady M1 Case Tumbler $27.99, List $74 + 100 Free Bullets

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Hornady 050202 M-1 Case Tumbler, 110V

Amazon currently has the Hornady brass tumbler listed for $27.99, shipped and sold by Amazon.  Cheapest price around for this tumbler.

https://amzn.to/2DV0PGF

Edit:  See next post, just realized there is also free 100 bullets from Hornady, just pay shipping.  Link to rebate!

https://press.hornady.com/assets/pcthumbs/tmp/1410994661-2018-Get-Loaded-Redemption-Form1509649366.pdf

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So just realized this is a REALLY HOT deal.

Hornady also has the rebate where you get free 100 bullets for buying this tumbler! Just pay shipping and handling $6.95!

Link to Rebate

https://press.hornady.com/assets/pcthumbs/tmp/1410994661-2018-Get-Loaded-Redemption-Form1509649366.pdf

 

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1 hour ago, myhatinthering said:

I need to start reloading but no idea where to start.  i have bucket loads of 5.56, 30-06, 308, 45, 9, 38, 357 brass, tumbler but not a clue where to begin

Go see Gene tomorrow at Salomon's Shooter Supply.  They are open from 1-4.

E.H. Salomon Shooter Supply

142 Yellowbrook Rd

Farmingdale, NJ 07727

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34 minutes ago, Scorpio64 said:

Go see Gene tomorrow at Salomon's Shooter Supply.  They are open from 1-4.

E.H. Salomon Shooter Supply

142 Yellowbrook Rd

Farmingdale, NJ 07727

Also take a look in our reloading section, there should be plenty of good resources.

Some of the first questions you need to ask are:

1. What am I planning on reloading?  Rifle? Pistol? Both?

2. Is my priority speed or control?

3. How much am I willing to invest?  Yes, you do save money on ammo per round, but there is a break even based on how much you are shooting and what calibers you are loading.  I.e. 223/9mm you save  but not a ton, especially if you just want plinking ammo and are NOT reloading with lead.  For other calibers like .308, or more exotic rifle and pistol calibers, you ABSOLUTELY want to reload.

 

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2 minutes ago, Maksim said:

there is a break even based on how much you are shooting and what calibers you are loading.  I.e. 223/9mm you save  but not a ton,

Reloading is about more than saving $$$.

Back in 2014, reloading was not only cheaper than buying off the shelf, it made ammo available to folks that otherwise could not get it.

Reloading is for 1) savings (eventually), 2) precision, 3) insurance.

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2 minutes ago, Scorpio64 said:

Reloading is about more than saving $$$.

Back in 2014, reloading was not only cheaper than buying off the shelf, it made ammo available to folks that otherwise could not get it.

Reloading is for 1) savings (eventually), 2) precision, 3) insurance.

Absolutely, the precision is important if you are shooting matches or need ultimate control, but I would say that is the minority of reloaders?  Or at least the reason to get into reloading.

the "insurance" really is about savings though? No?

i.e. during Sandy, when all of the ammo was back logged with the exception of 40 s&w, etc... reloading did allow you to make ammo at least. =)  But ammo was available... just at REALLY high prices. =)

Where insurance does fit in is with calibers for which you cannot find ammo in the markets anymore... but in that case... it is generally the brass that is the part which you cannot find, bullets are fairly standard.

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Just now, Maksim said:

Where insurance does fit in is with calibers for which you cannot find ammo in the markets anymore..

That's another category that I call "oddballs"  In those calibers, you save a lot of cabbage reloading AND eliminate the hassle.  A buddy has an old revolver he loves to shoot.  I believe it's a 32-20WCF.  Ammo is hard to find and hella expensive when u find it.

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4 hours ago, myhatinthering said:

I need to start reloading but no idea where to start.  i have bucket loads of 5.56, 30-06, 308, 45, 9, 38, 357 brass, tumbler but not a clue where to begin

This tumbler would be a good start.  You can start cleaning all that brass.

You can buy corn cob media treated or untreated with polish.  I buy corn cob bedding for hamsters at the pet store and use a few squirts of Nufinish for the same results.

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4 hours ago, myhatinthering said:

I need to start reloading but no idea where to start.  i have bucket loads of 5.56, 30-06, 308, 45, 9, 38, 357 brass, tumbler but not a clue where to begin

https://www.amazon.com/Lee-Precision-Anniversary-Challenger-Kit/dp/B00162RM3E/ref=mp_s_a_1_3?ie=UTF8&qid=1543078899&sr=8-3&pi=AC_SX236_SY340_FMwebp_QL65&keywords=reloading+kit&dpPl=1&dpID=51VcRS9HPwL&ref=plSrch

For about $250 you can buy everything you need to get started.  You will have use for a single stage press even if you wind up buying a Dillon.  Too many people start with a Dillon as they are more interested in pulling the handle 50 times and wind up with a box of ammo.

Call me when you want to start reloading.  I've been doing it for about 45 years successfully.

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5 hours ago, myhatinthering said:

I need to start reloading but no idea where to start.  i have bucket loads of 5.56, 30-06, 308, 45, 9, 38, 357 brass, tumbler but not a clue where to begin

Start with the pistol calibers, they are less involved; you can move up to the rifle later.   .45 and 9 are taper crimp, 38/357 should be roll crimped, equally easy, just different.  You can reload .357 and .38 with the same dies, you just have to adjust them when going from one to the other

9, 38, 357 all use small pistol primers, which keeps things simple. Your bucket loads of .45 will mostly use large pistol primers, but some will be the #*!#*!! Small primer crap. 

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6 minutes ago, myhatinthering said:

are there any sets that have everything I need, I mean good quality sets for starting with 9, 45 and 5.56/308?

The Lee set has just about all the hardware you'll need.  You just need to buy dies.  To my experience Lee will replace anything that breaks.  I have one Lee press that I've used for over 25 years.  I wouldn't start with 9 as it's so cheap now.  45 and 308 make sense.

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6 minutes ago, GRIZ said:

The Lee set has just about all the hardware you'll need.  You just need to buy dies.  To my experience Lee will replace anything that breaks.  I have one Lee press that I've used for over 25 years.  I wouldn't start with 9 as it's so cheap now.  45 and 308 make sense.

good call on the nines

Ideally, I want to start doing longer range shooting so thinking of making the right potion per se

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1 minute ago, myhatinthering said:

good call on the nines

Ideally, I want to start doing longer range shooting so thinking of making the right potion per se

You should start by just loading ammo that performs as well as factory.  Then you can fine tune it if you want by varying powder charge and OAL.  Don't try to bite off too much from the start.

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