Posted August 12, 2017 9:00 am by Comments

By Eve Flanigan

The Swagger’s independently adjustable legs make awkward shooting angles comfortable and stable. (Photo: Team HB)
The folks at Swagger bipods asked me, typically a defensive/tactical shooter, to review their bipod. I soon found out, the Swagger isn’t like other bipods — it’s a breed all its own.
The Swagger has been a hit with hunters as it not only replaces traditional shooting sticks, which have to be carried separately or fashioned from whatever’s around, it takes the concept of shooting sticks to a new level. The field model, which I tested, has legs that extend anywhere between 6.75 to 29 inches. The treestand/blind model’s legs can be set from 9.75 to 41.75 inches.
Swagger bipod with Picatinny rail adapters. (Photo: Team HB)
Optional swivel screws. (Photo: Team HB)
Out of the box, the Swagger attaches to the sling stud of a traditional forend. Optional Picatinny rail adapters, which I used, make the bipod capable of attachment to a rail. The screw-in studs were, conveniently, sling swivel screws, giving users the option of keeping a front sling attachment at a somewhat customizable distance. Since my own sling is already attached to a side rail, I left it as is.
Legs fully extended to 41.5 inches. (Photo: Team


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