Press. Release.

Revolution Products, Inc. announces that retired U.S. Army Brigadier General Roger Burrows will be the “face” and spokesperson for their latest product, Lock & Load GCL. Lock & Load GCL is a revolutionary new gun oil that cleans and lubricates the gun as it is shot. This gun oil/cleaner is unique in the fact that it cleans all moving parts as it lubricates them, leaving the gun owner with only one other part of their gun to clean: the barrel . . .

Retired U.S. Army General Roger Burrows is a perfect fit as spokesperson, given his extensive network in a large segment of the gun advocating community. General Burrows was quoted as saying, “after spending over 31 years in the U.S. Military, shooting thousands of rounds, I salute you for your products performance, I have never used a lubricant as dependable and reliable as Lock & Load GCL.” BG Roger Burrows (Ret.)

This product was engineered with the same technology as HI-TEK25 Diesel Motor Oil with the everyday sportsman, collectors and law enforcement in mind.

The product will be strategically placed in gun shops, sporting goods stores that carry firearms and made available at the world’s largest gun auction, GUNBROKERS.COM in the next 30 days.

14 Responses to Lock & Load Cleans as It Lubricates. SEXIST JOKE DELETED

  1. With the proliferation of no-maintenance striker fired pieces these days,the last thing the gun market needs is another cleaning product.

  2. Waiting for a review. Sounds to good to be true… Also I can’t be the only one that enjoys cleaning my firearms as much as shooting them.

    • To me the technology sounds a bit fishy. If the powder doesn’t go anywhere but the barrel, doesn’t that mean that the barrel gets really dirty, probably gunned up, and leads to firing issues. Furthermore, that means the only way it’d work is if you had to clean it every 50 rounds.

      The only way I could see this truly working is if it has a surface which the carbon cannot stick to the barrel, forcing all of the carbon outside of the muzzle, which would technically work, but would probably create a bigger muzzle flash, flip, etc. all in the name of making your firearm a little cleaner?

      I agree with Air Force TSgt – I enjoy cleaning my handguns. I go home from the range and within A few hours I’m at home on the bench table like im doing surgery. I enjoy tearing it down (and once in a good while completely field stripping it) and giving it a thorough cleaning!

  3. Lock & Load GCL: just in case we weren’t lazy enough already.

    You know what? Before you go to bed every night, brush your friggin’ teeth.
    And when you get up in the morning, take a shower. Every couple months, change the oil in your car. And after a day at the range, clean & op-check your firearms.

    It’s not that hard, and doesn’t takes much time. It’s also a great opportunity to stop for a minute & think about what went right or wrong that day.

    • +1 for laziness.

      The craze for plastic guns that can shoot multiple thousands of rounds between cleaning and lubricating can be attributed mostly to laziness for the general population. 1911s are too heavy and to service intensive for the typical gun owner.

      The other reason is necessity on the modern battlefield. Take a 1911 to the beach and throw it in the sand and toss a bunch of sand on it. Then try to shoot it. I saw a test like this somewhere with different types of lubrications used, and it was a mess, but pretty interesting and well done.

      For me and most folks like me that kind of reliability is nice, but unnecessary.

  4. ‘Cleans as it lubricates’. So does napalm dropped on civilians. Thanks general. I’ll wait until this product has been out a couple years to prove itself before I make a decision. I have LOTS of cleaners and lubricants to use up first.

  5. I agree with the sarge, I enjoy cleaning my weapons after I shoot them.

    Not only does it give you the satisfaction of “a job well done” when you see all that nice shiny metal again, but it also gives you the opportunity for a CLOSE visual inspection of most of your critical parts.

    I was trained by a gunny (dad) from the age of 4 how to properly shoot & care for your firearms and that training did not stop with dear old dad as alot of family members were and are avid hunters to this day.

    I must say that after 100 years or so of the “magic” cleaning hype that crooked marketers try to sell you on why their product is the newest bestest thing ever, nothing has really changed.

    Now for a REAL advancement in gun oil I tell everyone I know to get some “silver bullet” gun oil as that has about a 13% pig-blood content so as to deny those rabid muslims their 72 virgin dancing boys in hell once they die!

    This product has made HUGE inroads with our troops over in rag-head-land and just the thought of getting hit with a pig-blood bullet has detered more than a few would-be jihadis according to my friends in the military.

  6. *facepalm

    matter cannot be created nor destroyed.

    There is a product that “polishes” and lubricates the gun the more it is shot, and reduces the difficulty and time cleaning. It is called froglube.

    you know what else cleans the parts and lubricates them when the gun cycles? synthetic motor oil. Afterall, it is engineered to clean cylinders and sleeves as the engine cycles.

  7. What cleans guns is some effort plus hoppe’s or CLP. All else is packaged BS.

    Sorry Charlie, you can’t clean a gun by firing it.

  8. It takes no more than ten minutes for me to clean a 1911 after firing LSWC’s & whilst doing so I have the opportunity to inspect the pieces for any problems.
    I don’t need a magic snake oil boosted by a retired BG in order to do that.

  9. I clean my guns because most of my shooting is done with milsurp corrosive ammo, not because I enjoy it. I usually run a few patches through the bore before I leave the range, and do a thorough clean when I get back to the casa. My Tupperware (sorry no TM key) auto doesn’t need that kind of coddling because it never sees corrosive ammo. It’s not like there is a shortage of good cleaning/lubricating products, but that’s what the Free Market is all about. If someone could make a lube/cleaner that is safe for human consumption and tastes like chocolate syrup it would sell real well.

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