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Practice Glock

Discussion in 'Handguns: Autoloaders' started by danprkr, Jun 4, 2011.

  1. danprkr

    danprkr Well-Known Member

    Regardless of the political situation prices are going up on everything. Ammo included. Who here besides me would love to have a .22 LR Glock as a practice tool? My wife won't shoot anything else so having a .22 that is as close as possible to her M19 would be an ideal situation. Or, just being a late Glock guy have/do they make one an I just don't know about it?
  2. Apocalypse-Now

    Apocalypse-Now Well-Known Member

    there's a .22 upper you can buy, forgot the name. i'm sure someone will chime in here soon.

    i always hear people complain that it's out of stock though.
  3. MarkDozier

    MarkDozier Member.

  4. bigfatdave

    bigfatdave Well-Known Member

    conversion kits and a knockoff from ISSC exist ... what's the big deal?
  5. The Lone Haranguer

    The Lone Haranguer Well-Known Member

    I can only suggest getting a .22 conversion unit. These will not duplicate the balance of the gun (aluminum slides are lighter) or the recoil, but extensive practice with a .22 is better than little or no practice with the bigger caliber. I will certainly not volunteer to stand in front of it. :D

    It would be interesting, though, to see Glock bring out a .22. Following their numbering system, a .22-caliber would be a 40 - the perfect complement to the existing .40-caliber 22. :p
  6. danprkr

    danprkr Well-Known Member

    Thanks guys.
  7. Harley Quinn

    Harley Quinn Well-Known Member

  8. greenlion

    greenlion Well-Known Member

    Learn to reload. Shooting 22's.... you may as well do dry fire practice. Its no fun...:)
  9. 9mmepiphany

    9mmepiphany Moderator

  10. 9mmepiphany

    9mmepiphany Moderator

    While many feel that dry fire isn't as fun as live fire, correct Dryfire Practice will make you much better shot unless you have access to unlimited amounts of practice ammo...plus it's free and isn't as hard on your joints.

    A rough rule of thumb for improving your shooting is 7 correct dryfire shots for each live round fired
  11. hAkron

    hAkron Well-Known Member

    I just got a .22 conversion for my Sig P229. It's a lot of fun. Not as fun as shooting 357 Sig, but fun none the less. I don't know about the ones for the Glock, but the Sig one doesn't lock the slide back on the last round so you run the risk of dry firing if you lose count. My 'fix' for that was to load a snap cap in the mag as the bottom round, so now when it stops going bang I'm at least not dry firing a rim fire.
  12. dogtown tom

    dogtown tom Well-Known Member

  13. Sapper771

    Sapper771 Well-Known Member

    I have always been interested in getting a 22 conversion for one of my Glocks. I think it would be fun to plink with.

    In my situation, the conversion would not save me any money. I reload and cast my own boolits, so I am saving a lot of money as it is. Last time I did my math, 100 rounds of my 9mm ammo cost me about $6-$7 . The conversion would still be beneficial as it would add to the versatility of the pistol.
  14. REAPER4206969

    REAPER4206969 Well-Known Member

    The rimfire firearms are the most enjoyable in my collection.

    The .22LR is the foundation of good marksmanship.
  15. Harley Quinn

    Harley Quinn Well-Known Member

    Ciener does not lock back on last round, AA does (Glocks)...
    AA is less prone to jamb with 36 grain, hot hollow points...
    Ceiner recommends 40 grain Rem ammo only... Best to use it:uhoh:
    Both work well with the 40 grn as mentioned before:)
  16. PO2Hammer

    PO2Hammer Well-Known Member

    Tac Sol is coming out with a Glock conversion as well.

    I liked the Ciener I had for my 1911, but they don't have the best rep on Glocks.

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