Tactical Bag Rider

The XLR Tactical Bag Rider allows you to adapt your Tactical Series and C6 buttstock to different shooting styles. The bag rider's flat side allows for smooth, consistent bag riding for bench rest shooting or zeroing in at the range. While its slanted side allows for quick elevation adjustments during PRS or positional shooting. The Tactical Bag Rider attaches directly to the factory-tapped holes in the bottom of the following buttstock models.

*NOTE: Does not attach to our Extreme or Extreme BMG buttstocks.

**WEIGHT: 4.9 ounces. *Weight includes two supplied hex key bolts

Why Add a Bag Rider 

Between the five different buttstocks that this bag rider is compatible with the design of the bottom of the stock is different. Some of these buttstocks have a decent bag riding surfice area for certain shooters preferences while others do not. For most precision rifle shooters they want as much of a flat surface area as possible allowing more room for the rifle to recoil on the rear support bag helping keep the rifle on target. For some of your dynamic position shooting you will not be able to place the rear bag in the same area every time which is where a longer bag rider allows cushion  for that support in different scenarios. This tactical bag rider allows the rifle to “glide” directly back into the shooter shoulder which is an important start to managing the recoil.

Understanding Shooting Styles

Don’t let the title “Tactical” Bag Rider deter you from knowing this is a very versatile bag rider for any shooting style/discipline and is one of XLR Industries top selling accessories for a reason. Great for any field shooting application like hunting with a mere weight of only 5 ounces. Competition shooters competing in PRS or NRL style competitions require the utmost stability not matter what rear support they are using and this bag rider works for all of them. When used with benchrest shooting  rear bags the bag rider helps prevent the rear of the rifle from settling too much between the bunny ear’s between strings of fire, keeping the dispersion of the reticle’s POA to a minimum. 

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