Mosin-Nagant Replacement Trigger
Over the years, the Mosin-Nagant has gotten quite some traction and has become a popular rifle in the United States. Due to its increased popularity, our loyal customers have been asking us to produce a trigger for the historical rifle, and of course we listened. You ask, we deliver.
We created our Mosin-Nagant replacement trigger because we believe in making shooters great, and with this Timney replacement trigger you will be better than great. When you install the Mosin-Nagant Replacement Trigger, you will notice the difference the trigger makes in your shooting experience, and you will never want to go back to your stock trigger. Our replacement trigger eliminates creep and leaves you with a crisp, clean break that feels like glass breaking. The Mosin-Nagant Replacement Trigger has an adjustable pull weight from 1.5 to 4 pounds, so whether you like a light pull for target shooting or a heavier pull for cold weather hunting, this Timney Trigger has you covered. Another great feature is the trigger blocking safety we have included so you can feel confident in your rifle at all times.
Just like every other Timney Trigger, the Mosin-Nagant Replacement Trigger comes with our No Hassle, Lifetime Guarantee. Our lifetime guarantee states that if you have any issues with your trigger, we will be here to help you in any way we can – whether that is talking through repairs or sending you a replacement, we want you to know we are here for you.
This rifle has been heavily used throughout history since it was first produced in 1891, and though it is a Russian rifle, it has become popular in countries across the world from Finland to the United States to China. The Mosin-Nagant has such a rich history that it would be wrong to not share it, so if you are interested in learning something new, keep reading.
As stated before, all of this started in 1891 when Russia began producing the Mosin-Nagant. After the Russo-Ottoman War (1877-1878) Russia was in desperate need of a modernized rifle for their army, so they set up a contest to find one. A Russian Captain named Sergei Ivanovich Mosin ended up winning the contest and named the rifle after himself. However, the rifle contained ideas from another contestant’s proposal, Belgian designer Leon Nagant, so the rifle was titled the Mosin-Nagant in respect for the other designer.
The rifle was first produced in Russia, but due to manufacturing shortages before World War I, American companies, Remington and New England Westinghouse, were employed to manufacture the rifle for the European powerhouse. However, the production of these “American Mosin’s” was placed on hold when the Russian Revolution began in 1917, and later Russian leader Vladimir Lenin refused to pay the American companies for what they had produced. In an attempt to help these companies, the American military purchased a large sum of the rifles from Remington and New England Westinghouse, and the remaining rifles were sold to civilians.”
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