All-New Nosler Model 21 Rifle
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From Nosler . . .

Nosler Inc., a world leader in the manufacture of premium bullets, cartridge cases and ammunition, is proud to introduce the all-new Nosler Model 21 rifle to the company’s growing line of award-winning firearms.

A rifle for the next decade, the new Model 21 is a feature-rich production firearm that has the feel and performance of a custom build. Featuring premium components throughout and weighing roughly 7 pounds depending on the cartridge, the Model 21 rifle brings exceptional precision and packable reliability to any hunt.

The heart of the rifle is Nosler’s new Model 21 action, designed in collaboration with Mack Brothers, the reputable South Dakota sibling duo with a growing reputation for building some of the finest rifle actions in the industry.

All-New Nosler Model 21 Rifle Mack Brothers action

Most notably, their popular EVO action has built an impressive following among serious precision shooters since its introduction in 2018. The newly designed Model 21 blends the best features of the EVO with unique Nosler-engineered customizations, delivering a solid foundation for peak performance right out of the box.

Blueprinted from birth on advanced wire EDM equipment, the Model 21 action was thoughtfully designed to deliver exceptional performance in a user-friendly platform with several built-in custom features throughout. Among these features is a spiral fluted, one-piece, Nitride coated bolt made of 4340 Chrome Moly steel.

All-New Nosler Model 21 Rifle

In addition to a sleek aesthetic, and nearly effortless functioning, the fluted design provides a reduction in weight and helps to channel debris, preventing the bolt from jamming in environments where dirt and sand is an issue. In line with the M21 action’s practical design philosophy, the bolt’s upgraded M16-style extractor and fire control group feature tool-less takedown.

All-New Nosler Model 21 Rifle

“It’s been nearly two decades since we introduced the very first Nosler rifle on our popular Model 48 platform” said John Nosler, President of Nosler Inc. “From day one, we set out to produce some of the most reliable firearms in the industry and our new Model 21 is no exception. This new firearm marks an exciting expansion of the Nosler rifle brand, offering an economical option that bridges the gap between standard production assembly rifles and feature-rich customized builds.”

All-New Nosler Model 21 Rifle

Top-of-the-line components round out the Model 21 rifle including a crisp, single stage TriggerTech Field model trigger, featuring a user adjustable pull weight of 2.5-5lbs and top safety. A Shilen match grade barrel with a threaded muzzle is hand lapped for the ultimate in bore smoothness, while the lightweight synthetic carbon fiber stock shaves weight off the complete build and provides extreme durability.

The all-new Nosler Model 21 rifle retails for $2,495 and will be released in popular chamberings including 22 Nosler, 6.5 Creedmoor, 6.5 PRC, 26 Nosler, 27 Nosler, 280 Ackley Improved, 28 Nosler, 308 Win, 300 Win Mag, 30 Nosler, 33 Nosler and 375 H&H.

All-New Nosler Model 21 Rifle

For more information about Nosler Rifles, including the new Nosler Model 21, visit Nosler.com.

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22 COMMENTS

    • Work for 2-3 h0urs in y0ur spare time and get paid 1200 0n y0ur bank acc0unt every week…

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  1. That’s a mighty fine rifle indeed.
    Weatherby taught me all I need to know about proprietary cartridges.
    No matter how popular they become they’re not popular enough.
    Speaking of that you dont hear much about them short magnums Remchester’s any more, supposed to be the bees knees, I guess the buzz kinda wore off.

      • No, the proprietary cartridges mentioned were:
        22 Nosler, 26 Nosler, 27 Nosler, 28 Nosler, 30 Nosler, and 33 Nosler.
        Hey, they skipped 29 — where’s the 29 Nosler cartridge?

        • Yes, exactly. I don’t see how the article’s mention of popular cartridges relates to Possum sharing an opinion about the proprietary cartridges listed.

        • Stuck in NJ,

          Well, it does make sense that Nosler would offer their rifle chambered in all of their boutique calibers.

          I am somewhat surprised that they are not offering it in .243 Winchester.

      • Winchester and Remington are (or were) giants in the market in a way that Nosler and Weatherby are not and never will be. Furthermore, the most popular branded Remington and Winchester cartridges fit into a better spot in the market than the extra big magnums that Weatherby and Nosler have released. And finally, .308 Win and .223 Rem have military heritage, which helps any cartridge.

      • Hello JWT.
        If you reload wildcatted or proprietary cartridges do not matter. If you don’t it’s a handicap to those whom choose not to order online, or when visiting smaller gunmshops.
        BTW, Ive still got the Weather by and it’s one of my favorite hunting riffles.

    • At least proprietary cartridges are sort of available at gun shops. Maybe not so much at rural general stores.

      But what is worse is wildcat cartridges. A friend told me he refuses to hunt with those using wildcat cartridges. After every shot on game they were digging through the paddock grass to find the cases. And after a few days they ran out of their own ammo and were using my friend’s guns and ammo.

      If you are going to hunt with less common cartridges, bring lots with you (as I did with 8mm Mauser. I brought over 250 rounds with me on a hunt). And use cases you can afford to lose, such as Berdan primed cases or end-of-life brass that’s on it’s last reload.

      If you want to use wildcat rounds, by all means do so but consider your logistics.

  2. I like it and I don’t like it. Dies the finish come in anything else except what looks like a 1950’s linoleum tile pattern?

    When I was a kid we lived in a house my dad had built when he and my mom got married. It was redecorated in the late 1950’s with the latest flooring patterns of the time. There was a work room my dad and mom used for their hobbies and later us kids would use too. The floor in this room was not like the rest of the house, it was linoleum and the tile pattern looked exactly like that on this rifle – same color and white specks and everything.

      • Close to the stock pattern on my beloved rare .25-06 Black Fluted Sendero. It was purchased new for around $760.00 and a Leopold Tactical Scope was $550.00. Sling, bipod and other accessories another $250. Ammo another $200.00. Pay to play before pay to play required a second mortgage.

  3. That looks like a very nice rifle for a reasonable price. Was just exchanging texts with Possum before I read the article. As for proprietary cartridges? Don’t care for them until they become mainstream. For decades. (Go ahead. You can call me a Fudd now. I don’t care. Beware though. All my favorite cartridges are military.) Guess which three I’d buy. Anyway, they almost lost me at the AR extraction. That’s the most frequent part failure I’ve seen with the AR platform. Except, the rest of the rifle sounds like a very fine rifle.

    JWT, you should do a review.

  4. What about. .338 Lapua? I never hear much about that round. I’m in a position to purchase a long gun, but I don’t want to get a .308 and regret it later. Either I’m not looking in the right place or a lot of rifle makers don’t build them.

  5. The photos show the bolt with spiral but otherwise flat surfaces. I’ve always thought that “fluted” meant channels or grooves; some form of concavity. I’m not griping about that lovely action, just the use of that word to describe the shape.

    In case anyone else was wondering, I’ll save you the trouble of looking it up: magazine capacity is either 3 or 4 depending on cartridge (no surprises).

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