Previous Post
Next Post

Are you an AR-10 shooter? Looking for a convenient way to schlep all of your magazine to the rang? MTM CASE-GARD has you covered. The Ohio-based company has just expanded their Tactical Magazine Can line-up with a .308 model that will keep as many as 14 of your mags warm, dry and comfy all the way to the range and back again. Here’s their press release:

Since 1968, MTM has continued to design and produce products for the shooting enthusiast. From ammo boxes to gun rests to clay target throwers, MTM offers a huge variety of products essential to the sportsman. New for 2017, MTM introduces the Tactical Mag Can, a stackable, sturdy plastic container that is lockable and includes a foam insert designed specifically for .308 magazines.

The heavy duty Tactical Mag Can will support 10, 20, and 25 round magazines for the .308 AR Platform rifles, along with 10 and 20 round magazines for M1A and M14 rifles. It features a reinforced O-ring seal, making it water-resistant and the latching system maintains a tight lock and protects the magazines it holds. The Tactical Mag Can will support a total of 14 mags, each individually secured in pre-cut, closed military grade foam. It measures 17.2″ x 10.7″ x 9.2″ (H), has a double padlock tab and molded-in stacking ridges for practical space saving and organization options. This made in U.S.A. product has strong comfortable handles for effortless transportation and comes in a Dark Earth color. To learn more about this Tactical Mag Can, please visit

Tactical Mag Can .308 Features:

Pre-cut, closed cell military grade foam
Water-resistant O-ring seal
Heavy duty, latching system
Strong handles
Holds up to 14 Magazines
Double padlock tabbed
Molded-in stacking ridges
MSRP: $27.99
Made in U.S.A.

MTM Case-Gardâ„¢ is family owned and operated since 1968. MTM strives to be innovative in our approach to the shooting sports. All of our products were either designed by one of us, as a solution to a problem we ran into, or because you, the Case-Gard user, suggested it. The results are innovative quality products that last! For more information and availability, check with your local sporting goods dealer or contact MTM Molded Products at (937) 890-7461. See the full line of MTM products at

Previous Post
Next Post


  1. I don’t have a use for this particular box, but I’m giving up on all my ol’ metal .50 cal. and .30 cal. ammo cans. Gradually replacing them with plastic like MTM, Plano, etc. They don’t rattle as much, they seal better, they stack better, they open and close easier, the handles are more comfortable and they don’t rust.

    They even come in colors, if you’re into that sort of thing or you want to color code your ammo stash.

    • The old surplus ammo cans are that we used to buy off pallets at gun shows for a couple of bucks each are gone. You can buy new ones but the prices are way too high for this old man. So I’ve gone to the good quality plastic boxes too. Our local Atwoods farm supply does a sale a couple times a year on the Plano .30 cal size for $4.00 each and I come home with a dozen every time.

      I picked up one of the MTM boxes for 5.56 mags a while back. It works well but I think that a guy could do the same with one of the larger Plano or MTM boxes, a piece of high density packing foam like you find around electronic components, and a box knife. I’m thinking about doing some old school wooden ammo boxes from one by pine and cutting foam inserts for them. Do some nice stenciling, add a couple of rope handles and then throw in a pack of kitty litter dessicant for long term storage. It might not be cheaper than the plastic boxes but it would be much higher on the cool scale.

    • I have a few of the Plano ones, roughly the size of a .30 Cal. box. They aren’t stout enough to inspire any confidence in me when they’re full of ammo. The lids will flex when you pick them up.

      I still prefer the steel ones.

      • I like metal 50 cal. boxes best. Plastic ones, even the smaller kind flex too much. Once, when I filled one with loose 9 mm and lifted it the handle broke off. When the box hit the floor its lid broke off and thousand little cartridges got catapulted all over the room.

    • My experience is the opposite, I only bought plastic Plano 30mm cans. I noticed that when storing loose ammo 9mm or .223 and the can is nearly full, lifting it by the handle separates the top from the bottom. No seal, just an air gap, I am going with metal from now on.

      Oh I have this MTM in the ar 30 round version as well as the AK 30 round version. but as Strych9 stated I also stack mags in ammo safe and dump in range bag when needed. Magazines are consumable items.

  2. I recently reorganized my gun safe and switched over to these things in the 5.56 version. At $20 a piece they’re a bit pricey, but they’re worth it for the neat look and a nicer way to transport mags to the range (no more Walmart bags lol).

    I still prefer .50 cal milsurp cans for loose rounds though

  3. Weird to me. I stack my mags in my safe and when I need them I dump them in a range bag or backpack.

    They get a bit roughed up but they’re mags FFS. I don’t worry about scuffs on my cordless tool batteries either.

  4. These are specifically designed for the firearms person who thinks they need the latest bling on the market. Made my own years ago with cheap Plano tackle boxes and foam from an old chair cushion. Got less than 10 bucks in each one. These at 20 bucks are way to expensive. Use my chest rig at the range and reload on site. Lets the guns cool down and allows time to shoot the shit with the guys and gals their.

  5. Call me old fashioned, but I can’t figure out how this is any better than just piling the mags into a plain old box.

    I’m guessing this is for the crowd who worries whether or not the anodizing on their lower matches the anodizing on their upper.

  6. I use the larger Ammo crates for a lot of storage. They work perfect for power tools in the garage, AK, CETME, HK and whatever kits to keep them stacked until I am ready to build them. They also stack nicely under my work bench. I of course use these and a smaller version for ammo.

  7. I can see a use (if not a need, strictly speaking) for this, if you have multiple rifles that take “big” magazines, but don’t all take the same magazines (e.g. if you have an AR-10 in .307 and a Vepr in 7.62x54R. You might not have enough magazines to fill one of these crates for each rifle, but 3 – 4 magazines for each of 3 – 4 rifles, and all of them together can fill the crate neatly. Keep them organized and easy to find, and perhaps less likely to grab the wrong one before heading to the range.

    Question is, does it really beat a .30- or .50-cal can for each rifle’s magazines?

    • ‘Course … ARs in .308 are much more common.. (and where’d the darned “edit” button go?!)

    • I’m pretty sure that depends on what you’re using that “main rifle” for. And, along those lines how you’re defining “main rifle”. Are we talking about an AR for self defense / shooting paper at the range or are we talking about a wood stock hunting rifle for taking down large’ish game?

  8. I still like the steel cans. I blast them, paint the outside and spray on rubber bedliner on the insides.

  9. How the frak do you navigate to last or next page, I even turned off the add blocker but still no love. You really need to invest in someone who knows what the hell they are doing.

Comments are closed.