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patterson0108

Light Modified Choke....

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I'm looking into getting an aftermarket choke for my SBE II. I have been looking at the Briley chokes. Just looking to get a few opinions on the Light Modified as an overall choke. I usually shoot in sporting clay events and do a little over decoy duck hunting. Just wondering if this would be a choke that I could use for both.

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I'm looking into getting an aftermarket choke for my SBE II. I have been looking at the Briley chokes. Just looking to get a few opinions on the Light Modified as an overall choke. I usually shoot in sporting clay events and do a little over decoy duck hunting. Just wondering if this would be a choke that I could use for both.

I am guessing you mean trap? If so this link might help you decide:

http://www.benelliusa.com/forum/showthread.php?t=19203

I think that tighter is better so I would go with a improved modified or just a modified.

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I'm looking into getting an aftermarket choke for my SBE II. I have been looking at the Briley chokes. Just looking to get a few opinions on the Light Modified as an overall choke. I usually shoot in sporting clay events and do a little over decoy duck hunting. Just wondering if this would be a choke that I could use for both.

I shoot the Brilley extended Light Modified for Quail/Pheasant and Dove. It is probably the only choke I'll put in my Montefeltro anymore. Sorry, don't trap or skeet... much.

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For skeet, sporting clays, and upland game, Light modifed would be great for an all around choke. I'm not sure about waterfowl, but I would do some patterning first before you try.

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Light modified is a bit tight for skeet, but for a lot of sporting clays presentations it is quite good. For skeet, most folks use skeet or improved cylinder. Remember that steel shot will group tighter than lead will.

 

I tend to use light modified when I shoot 5-stand. It's a bit of a comprimise.

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How do you fix those "skeet?" Fried or Bar-B-Qued? Never ate one.

 

 

Fried is the best, but make sure you use only breakfree (CLP) oil at 350 degrees for no more than 3 minutes.

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Fried is the best, but make sure you use only breakfree (CLP) oil at 350 degrees for no more than 3 minutes.

The hardest part about clay pigeon hunting is finding all the pieces after you shoot them :rolleyes:

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