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Last week Nick reviewed the new Savage 110 Scout AccuFit. It and eight other 110 series rifle models have just been released or updated by Savage Arms, all equipped with their new AccuFit stock system. With swappable comb risers and stock inserts, end users can easily adjust cheek rest height and length of pull to fit their dimensions and/or attire.

Meet the New Model 110s
Savage’s revamped Model 110 rifles are available in in a variety of finishes and feature packages within its Big Game Hunting and Specialty series, ensuring there’s a rifle for every kind of hunter and application.

In addition to the AccuFit System, all Model 110s also offer Savage’s patented user-adjustable AccuTrigger, which offers a light, crisp trigger pull with no creep and prevents the firearm from discharging if jarred or dropped. An AccuStock chassis is also standard. The rigid rail system, firmly embedded in the stock through the fore-end of the rifle, engages the action along its entire length, instead of simply at one or two points, yielding increased rigidity for better accuracy.

Each new Model 110 also sports new cosmetics and enhanced ergonomics, including improved pistol grip and fore-end shaping, plus soft-touch gripping surfaces. Other Savage hallmarks include zero-tolerance headspace control, achieved by carefully threading each barrel into place with its action and bolt, plus free-floating, button-rifled barrels and floating bolt heads.

110 Hunter
The Model 110 Hunter has a blued action and barrel, detachable box magazine, sturdy build and hard-hitting features to match your personal shooting style. Available in 204 Ruger, 223 Rem., 22-250 Rem., 243 Win., 25-06 Rem., 270 Win., 7mm-08 Rem., 7mm Rem. Mag., 308 Win., 30-06 Sprg. and 300 Win. Mag.

110 Storm
The Model 110 Storm is available in right- and left-hand configurations. It’s built off the same 110 action as the Model 110 Hunter, with a detachable box magazine, stainless steel action, and stainless steel matte-finish barrel to stand up to punishment from the most brutal weather conditions. Right-hand models are available in 223 Rem., 22-250 Rem., 243 Win., 25-06 Rem., 6.5 Creedmoor, 6.5 x 284 Norma, 270 Win., 270 WSM, 7mm-08 Rem., 7mm Rem. Mag., 308 Win., 30-06 Sprg., 300 Win. Mag., 300 WSM, 338 Federal and 338 Win. Mag. The left-hand version comes in 223 Rem., 22-250 Rem., 243 Win., 270 Win., 7mm-08 Rem., 7mm Rem. Mag., 308 Win., 30-06 Sprg. and 300 Win. Mag.

110 Varmint
The Specialty Series Model 110 Varmint features a 26-inch, heavy carbon steel barrel, oversized bolt handle, detachable box magazine and synthetic stock with beavertail fore-end. Available in 204 Ruger, 223 Rem. and 22-250 Rem.

110 Tactical
The Model 110 Tactical is a proven member of Savage’s Tactical Series that comes in right- and left-hand versions. Both are suppressor-ready and fitted with a heavy, fluted, 24-inch barrel ideal for extreme accuracy in all conditions. A 20-inch barrel is also available in right hand only. Added features include three sling swivel studs, a one-piece scope mount, an oversize tactical bolt handle, and an AICS-compatible, 10-round detachable polymer magazine. Available in 308 Win.

110 Long Range Hunter
The Specialty Series Model 110 Long Range Hunter is optimized for extreme performance, exceptional accuracy and extended range. It features a 26-inch barrel with an on-off muzzle brake and hinged floorplate magazine. Available in 6.5 Creedmoor, 6.5 x 284 Norma, 260 Rem., 7mm Rem. Mag., 308 Win., 300 Win. Mag., 300 WSM, and 338 Federal. It’s also available in a 338 Lapua Magnum version with a 26-inch medium-contour barrel, muzzle brake, one-piece scope mount, and an AICS-compatible, detachable box magazine.

110 Predator
The Specialty Series Model 110 Predator is a middle-weight champion complete with a medium-contour, fluted barrel, oversized bolt handle, Realtree Max-1 camouflage synthetic stock and detachable box magazine. Available in 204 Ruger, 22-250 Rem., 223 Rem., 243 Win., 260 Rem. 6.5 Creedmoor and 308 Win.

110 Scout
This highly versatile member of Savage’s Tactical Series is flush with features, including a carbon steel barrel, muzzle brake and AICS-style detachable box magazine that holds 10 rounds. Its rugged synthetic stock, forward-mounted rail and adjustable iron sights are perfectly suited to the unique platform. Available in 223 Rem., 308 Win, 338 Federal and 450 Bushmaster.

110 Bear Hunter
The Specialty Series Model 110 Bear Hunter is a heavy hitter with a stainless fluted barrel, on-off muzzle brake, Mossy Oak Break-Up Infinity camouflage synthetic stock and engraved hinged floorplate magazine. Available in 300 Win. Mag., 300 WSM, 338 Federal, 338 Win. Mag. and 375 Ruger.

110 Wolverine

Chambered for the straight-walled 450 Bushmaster cartridge, the Savage 110 Wolverine offers both precision and power for deer, bears and hogs. It features a Magpul AICS magazine, as well as an 18-inch carbon steel heavy barrel with a ported muzzle brake and 11/16-24 threading. A one-piece 20 MOA rail mounted on the receiver makes it easy to set the rifle up to your unique needs.

Just The Beginning

These Big Game and Specialty Series rifles aren’t the only ones that have received a major update. The Trophy Series, which includes the 110 Engage Hunter XP, 110 Hog Hunter, 110 Brush Hunter and 110 Lightweight Storm now feature a modern, ergonomically enhanced stock that allows shooters to adjust the length-of-pull. The popular AXIS II platform will also offer an updated stock featuring stylish looks and better ergonomics. For complete details on all new 2018 rifles, visit

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  1. That whole lineup looks very nice. Savage is really shedding their underdog status in the industry and is giving Remington some fierce competition.

    I do wonder though – with all that adjustability available, those 110-based rifles are all now far more capable of killing. Shouldn’t those adjustable components be classified as evil features now? A small-caliber bolt action rifle with detachable box clipazine and a comb that goes up sure seems like an assault weapon of mass coyote destruction to me.

  2. My store sells a lot of Savage rifles, and I’m impressed with Savage quality for the price. While I hate — hate! — plastic stocks and stamped parts, I recognize that Savage does it right (or as right as possible, seeing as how Savage constantly undercuts the market).

    I’m not in the market for a Savage because my focus now is on higher class rifles. However, I have no qualms against recommending Savage to newbies, hunters or intermediate shooters, and they will not be disappointed.

  3. After being out shot by a Savage vs. my pet rifle the next gun I buy will be a Savage. I’m going wood though as I do not care for plastic. I wish they made a 26 inch barrel for .243

  4. Nice to see Savage doing a little innovating.

    I does look like they took the Ruger American 22 stock and adapted it to their needs.

    Still – theft is the most sincere form of flattery.

    Well Done.

  5. Damn It, I just bought my daughter a 243 a few months ago.
    Anyone know a good aftermarket cheek rest for a youth savage 243?

  6. Since weapon fit to the shooter is critical, especially with women and shotguns, as DG has pointed out in the past, why don’t more higher-end gunmakers sell their guns (or at the least make available) a fully-adjustable stock?

    On high-end guns, the ones likely to be passed down generationaly (sp?), that would seem to make sense. (Especially that interesting trait women have of not wanting to be *anything* like their mothers. But I digress. Harumph. 😉 )

    The better gun companies could pull it off with class, making beautiful seamless metal-woodwork stocks. They would sell more of them, it would seem to ignorant me…


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