Enfield review ENF 1-4×24

Enfield review ENF 1-4×24

When hunting always consider which scope size 24 mm, 32 mm, 40 mm, 50 mm what are the benefits in scope size, well there are many types of scopes and many to choose, but the most important part about choosing  your scope size its in-fact the one that’s most useful to you the hunter .

Now for instance one of my shooting friends is a all out Rat Hunter so most of his shooting takes place either in large barns, brick buildings, or over the farmers open yards mostly day time hunting and evening shooting after the Hardy Rat drawn into this farm area by the high number of chickens and the corn-barns. Well the scope he favours is a low powered type the one he’s been using and is broken was the standard  4 x 32mm  he broke the glass after a slight accident his car door slammed into it due to strong winds at the time.

So now he has a brilliant ENF 1 – 4 X 24 Specification scope its quit like and it has no objective bell which is a real bonus because the scope can be mounted quite low to the rifle’s barrel and this will improve cheek contact also handling plus brilliant for fast rat/target acquisition, the scopes turrets are quite tall open type no covers with locking rings to secure

the set zero and on the left side of the saddle is the battery housing the control knob for the Duel Colour illuminated reticle which has a nice green or red five levels of excellent brightness to suit the conditions like in this case taking out Mr Hardy Rat from the Mil-Dot reticle and you have a scope which can go from 1, 2, 3, to 4 power in an instance perfect for short range shooting and picking out the moving rats from this ten inch 30mm tube of top glass.

Peter has his scope mounted on his Walther ROTEX RM8 Varmint in 30mm mounts he’s found the scope to be excellent when hunting and his termination count has gone up from the scopes precision, clarity, and the ability to change the power setting up or down when shooting inside the building or over the open farm yard it offers a wider field of view for moving rats.

Neil Edwards

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