Remington Custom Shop Announces the Model 700 SIXSITE Edition Rifle

Remington SIXITE Gear Model 700

courtesy remington.com

Remington’s South Dakota-based custom shop — an operation you may not be familiar with — turns out some truly beautiful work. Now they’re teaming up with SIXSITE Gear to produce the Model 700 SIXITE Gear collaboration rifle in just about any caliber you want. Here’s their press release:

Remington Custom Shop Collaborates with SIXSITE Gear

Sturgis, SD – The 700 SIXSITE Edition is an exciting collaboration between Remington and SIXSITE Gear.

The 700 SIXSITE is built to the exact specs with a blueprinted stainless 700 action complemented with a premium stainless barrel in the caliber of your choice. The barrel is button rifled and hand lapped to provide a mirror finish for increased accuracy. The barreled action is mated with a high-quality carbon fiber stock made by A.G. Composites which features a custom hand painted SIXSITE (RANA®) finish by Scalpel Arms. The pattern was developed by blending organic textures and digital elements, this results in an extremely versatile and innovative camouflage pattern. The rifle is fully bedded using Marine Tex which supplies a high strength bed with minimal shrinkage or expansion. This model comes with a threaded muzzle and thread protector, Badger Ordnance 20 MOA Scope Rail, Remington custom 40X trigger and BiPod Adapter. Check out the 700 SIXSITE here.

“We’re proud to collaborate with Remington Custom Shop to build one of the most versatile hunting rifles on the market,” SIXSITE founder, designer and veteran U.S. Navy SEAL Stephen Holley says. “Utilizing the best U.S.A. made components in the industry, including SIXSITE’s innovative, proprietary RANA® camo pattern, this limited-edition rifle is intentionally built to cover a variety of needs.”

To place your order call a Remington Custom Dealer or The Custom Center today.

Remington Custom Center: 605-347-4686 or [email protected]

About Remington Arms Company, LLC

Remington Arms Company, LLC, (“Remington”) is America’s leading manufacturer of firearms, ammunition, and related accessories. For over two centuries, its products have been sought after by hunters, shooters, collectors, home and personal defenders, as well as by government users in the US and in more than 55 of our allied countries. Remington products served the US Military in every major conflict from 1816 to the present. Remington currently employs over 2,500 Americans, and operates major facilities in New York, Alabama, Arkansas, North Carolina, Tennessee, Mississippi, Missouri, South Dakota and Utah.

More information about the Company can be found at www.remington.com.

About SIXSITE

Founded in 2015, SIXSITE is a high-performance hunting and outdoor apparel and gear provider. Its products are Navy SEAL-designed, built in the U.S. and constructed with tactical knowledge about how to make gear work best. SIXSITE operates on three core principles – produce gear designed by and made to satisfy the demands of a veteran U.S. Navy SEAL; build in America – always have, always will; and offer gear that delivers a great value and experience for the outdoors.

More information about SIXSITE can be found at www.sixsitegear.com

 

comments

  1. avatar James Earl Hoffa says:

    Remington think’s just by adding a lot of letters to describe the actual product is going to make it better. LMAO

  2. avatar TexTed says:

    Okay, Dan, seriously — what in the hell is the resistance to at least getting an editor to read over these things before you post them?

    In this article, you spell “SIXSITE” at least three different ways: SISXITE in the title, and in the second sentence you call it “SIXSITE” and “SIXITE”.

    I’ve seen this type of thing complained about dozens of times on this site. Show some pride in your work, y’know?

    1. avatar Evey259 says:

      I was about to comment the same damn thing. Three different versions of what, I am assuming, is the same word in one single screen.

      1. avatar dph says:

        …..this^.

    2. avatar dlj95118 says:

      …and here I thought it was my slysdexia causing problems!

      *8)

  3. avatar Brian says:

    I don’t see anything about creedmor. #IcallBS

    1. avatar RA-15 says:

      Any ammo you choose . lmao 😅

      1. avatar New Continental Army says:

        Comes in any caliber you want, as long as it’s creedmoor.

  4. avatar Draven says:

    and by ‘blueprinted’ Remington means ‘properly assembled and tested’

    1. avatar WadeJ says:

      If only they would fix rifles that shouldn’t have left the non-custom, non-quality shop.

    2. avatar Dyspeptic Gunsmith says:

      “Blueprinted” is a word that is now bandied about like so many other gun terms.

      When first used by gunsmiths, what we meant was that the action & bolt were given some TLC to true them up to the center axis of the receiver. This took some skill and a lathe.

      First, what we do is put the receiver on a mandrel and take a facing cut on the receiver. If this were a Winchester, Mauser or Springfield action, this would be most of what we’d have to do to make sure the barrel would be co-axial with the receiver. But noooooo – not on a Remington.

      Then we have to surface grind the recoil lug, which is used as washer between the barrel and receiver, because Remington didn’t want a thread relief on the barrel.

      Then we mount the receiver in an action fixture, we dial in with a test indicator on the front of the receiver that we just cut on a mandrel, then take a pass at cutting the threads a tad deeper, just to true up the threads. This means that you won’t be able to use a pre-threaded Remington barrel; you’ll be cutting the tenon on a barrel to match your receiver.

      Now, let’s turn to the bolt. We can put the bolt into a LaBounty bolt figure, dial it in and we then true up the bolt face. Take out the Remington extractor – just figure on putting in a M16 or other style extractor instead.

      If the slop between the bolt and the receiver is bad, we might ream out the bolt raceway and then sleeve the bolt – or, we could do that in the first place and just buy an over-sized bolt to slip into the receiver.

      See how much work this can get to be? All this to true up an action that, if Remington had decided to charge a couple hundred more for the action, would have been done at the factory.

      Here’s my take on blueprinting: Unless you got a Remington 700 action for a song (like $200 or less), quit talking about blueprinting and just go buy a custom, 700-compatible action from someone else.

      There’s a half dozen 700-compatible actions out there, for prices between $900 and $1800, that will be true from the get-go when you get them. Thread a barrel, stick it onto the action, headspace it and get working on the stock. The only ‘smiths who can “blueprint” a 700 receiver fast and cheap are the guys who have sunk $700 into tooling from PTG or Dave Manson, and these tools have mandrel pilots which go into the bolt raceway and they re-cut the threads and face the receiver all in one shot, without having to dial it in twice on a lathe. 15 minutes and the receiver is “blueprinted.” Then you need to work on the bolt, and you’re done.

      1. avatar KJ says:

        About how much does this cost and do you know someone in the Colorado Springs area that does it well.

        1. avatar Dyspeptic Gunsmith says:

          What, build you a new rifle from high quality parts, or blueprint a Rem700?

          NB in my description there is an assumption that you cannot take apart an existing 700 rifle, blueprint it and hang the old barrel back on. The barrel tenon threads will now be too small on the major diameter, so you will need a new barrel, so that might add $300+ to the cost of the job right there.

          Unless you have a Remington rifle that is shot out and ready for re-barreling, I don’t recommend taking apart a 700 with acceptable performance to blueprint it and then put it back together.

      2. avatar Ranger Rick says:

        Thanks for the spelling the process out, no wonder “blueprinting” a Remington is not inexpensive.

  5. avatar L says:

    three thousand dollars… yeah, no…

  6. avatar ColoradoKid says:

    Nice try Rem, but no thanks.

  7. avatar Dyspeptic Gunsmith says:

    At that price, I could have my choice of custom actions, a single-point cut barrel, and a pretty nice stock – and then have money left over.

  8. Wow, what a beauty! That rifle looks awesome!

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