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The 10 Best Hunting Rifles: The Ruger #1 Falling Block

The Ruger #1 falling block is an extremely capable rifle often used on very large game or where shots will be very consistent with regard to positioning.

The Rifle: Ruger #1 Falling Block

The Caliber: .375 H&H

The Animal: Grizzly Bear

The Rifle – Ruger #1 falling block

In this case the specific rifle is the “Ruger 1 – H Tropical” – Ruger’s model number 1320. It’s an all-steel falling block rifle, blued, and single shot with American walnut furniture.  The gun weighs in at just over 9 pounds with the barrel length of 24 inches and an overall length of 40 1/2 inches (a larger barrel-to-overall-weight ratio than most hunting rifles).  The rifling is a one in twelve-inch right-handed twist with six grooves; the iron sights are adjustable flip up (rear) and a front bead.  The rifle can best be defined as stocky, with a definitive style and attitude.  The bluing is fairly highly polished and all the edges are rounded. The walnut is finished in a semi gloss, and it looks as though it’s been hand rubbed.  The focal point of the rifle, aside from its “girthy” barrel, is of course the trigger guard, which doubles as the actuator for the falling block.  It’s a simple yet classy piece of finish work on a utilitarian yet beautiful rifle.

The falling breech block is simple and built for strength; the sliding tang safety is reminiscent of an over-under shotgun and is inherently usable. Ruger includes a preinstalled quarter rib scope base that uses Ruger brand scope rings and an ejection mechanism that is fully adjustable and allows for easier brass collection if the hunter desires extraction only. An extra on an otherwise somewhat-minimalist rifle is the sling swivel studs.

The Caliber – .375 H&H

The .375 H&H is one of the first belted cartridges, a feature given to brass to prepare it for the rigors and power of Magnum loads and to facilitate easier breech loading in the bolt action rifle, which, at the time of the .375 H&H’s introduction (1912), was essentially a new technology (at least not yet an established widespread technology).  The cartridges tapered slightly, another design execution specifically made for easy chambering and extraction, which has continued to this day. As a side note: Belting a cartridge also facilitated better head spacing for tapered cartridges, though, contrary to popular belief, that was not the only purpose.

While many African countries’ specific laws consider it the minimum cartridge for dangerous game, in North America it’s considered an appropriate and exceptional cartridge for large game.

The cartridge tends to be incredibly flat shooting, relatively speedy, and delivers an incredibly good amount of impact (while maintaining a very consistent point of impact), allowing easier transition between iron sights and scope.  Because of these unique characteristics, it’s considered one of the best large game all-around rifle cartridges on the planet. Many safari regulars use it, and it has high praise from professional hunters, trackers, and guides.

Bullet grain weights range between 200 and 380 grains, with a typical load being a 270-grain verging on 2,700 ft./s and 4,400 foot-pounds of energy and barrel exit.  This load compares favorably to a .30-06 at 180 grains in terms of trajectory, but the .375 H&H delivers about 12,00 foot-pounds more energy.

The 300-grain projectile is perhaps the cartridge’s best-known bullet weight; it typically achieves (with factory loads) 2,500+ ft./s and 4,250+ foot-pounds of energy – comparing favorably (trajectory wise) to the 180-grain .308 projectile.

Some factory loads are now pushing a 300-grain projectile at nearly 2700 ft./s and 4,800 foot-pounds of energy—an absolutely devastating combination of ballistic potential.

Interestingly, unlike many hunting rifle cartridges, there has never really been a use outside of “dangerous game hunting” for the .375 H&H Magnum, and it has never seen wartime usage by any major army.

Because of its popularity and incredible balance of speed and impact, it has perhaps been the single most implemented cartridge in dangerous game hunting since its inception, and it has likely killed more large dangerous game than any other cartridge in history.  Its recoil and muzzle snap tend to be more of a dull roar that an all-out attack on the shooter, and relatively speaking, it has lower recoil than most of the big-game rifle cartridges.

The cartridge has played Frankenstein for a lot of other cartridges, including a popular wildcat called the .375 H&H Ackley improved, as well as the .375 Weatherby Magnum.

The Animal – Grizzly Bear

The grizzly bear is a sub species of the brown bear contained within North America, specifically with higher densities of population in Alaska and the Northwestern and Western areas of North America, including several of the Western regions of Canada.  In the United States, the grizzly bear is considered an endangered species covered by the endangered species act, but many hunters in the untamed northern wilderness of Alaska and Canada do come in contact with grizzly bears.  In some of the regions in Canada, hunters can hunt the grizzly bear in late spring or early fall, which is their open season.

Bear furs have always been considered valuable and useful in cold weather areas, and their meat, which is typically heavy, greasy, and somewhat sweet, is nutritionally substantial and far enough away in flavor profile from other meats to be considered in its own category. Bear meat requires extensive cooking and cannot be eaten raw because of trichinella, a parasite also commonly found in undercooked pork.  Careful considerations should be taken in preparation, butchering, storage, and cooking of bear meat.

Spring tends to be the best time to hunt grizzly bear in North America, as the weather is better, there are longer daylight hours, and the liberal amount of snow on the ground can help pinpoint activity.  You will need well-placed shots to the vital areas, not necessarily including the skull, but specifically around the lung area.  The skull should be avoided unless absolutely necessary, as measurements are often requested by game officials and lottery regulators for grizzly tags.  If you plan on using the fur and skull for taxidermy, you will also not want to take a shot to the head.

*Important note: Grizzly bears are incredibly aggressive, and they certainly can kill a human being. An optimum shot range is well over 100 yards, with subsequent follow-up shots ready; do not be afraid to shoot the bear in the head if necessary to put the animal down if it is charging you.

Numbers of grizzlies are estimated to exceed 18,000 in British Columbia alone, and when on the hunt for other animals, it is not uncommon to see a grizzly.  Having a high-powered rifle with optimal loads is essential, regardless of the type of hunt when in grizzly territory.  While a .308 or even a lesser cartridge can effectively dispatch a grizzly bear, shot placement will be of the utmost concern, and you will not want to be closer than 100 yards to the animal if you can help it.  DO NOT take dangerous shots, and do not expose yourself to unwarranted risk. The .375 is well suited, where lesser calibers are often not enough.

This weapon (the Ruger #1 – H tropical) and the cartridge (.375 H&H Magnum) are ideally suited to the size, strength, and attitude of the grizzly bear.  While the Ruger is a single shot rifle, with effective planning and good experience this is not a hindrance. A follow-up shot can be easily loaded and taken in about a second to a second and a half. In fact, knowing how to effectively wield a single-shot weapon can improve your capabilities of taking animals with only one shot.

There are thousands of different variations capable of killing a grizzly bear, and this is one available option—with an excellent history of doing just that.

©2011 Off the Grid News

© Copyright Off The Grid News


  1. Fine rifle and a great cartridge but a single shot rifle wouldn’t be my first choice for dangerous game, particularly brown bear at close ranges.

    • Unlike John’s comments I have replaced most my hunting rifles with te No. 1 Ruger single shot. I purchased a No. 1B , 30/06 standard rifle in the early 1970’s, yes Bill Ruger’s rile was young on the market. Next I purchased No. 1S, 338 Win. For Colorado Elk hunts. Next I bought for varmits a No. 1V in 22/250 cal. Next came a No. 1H in .375HH which was swapped for another No. 1 Tropical in .458 Win soon I’ll swap that 458 for 45/70. My last No. 1 is the RSI in .270 win which is my perfict Texas deer gun. Now I am shopping for a No. 1A to give me a full set of Bill Ruger No. 1 rifles. When you shoot a single shot practice shot selection, Don’t waste your shot although a follow up shot can be rather quick. I hunt more and shoot less, have missed some. Had many one shot kills with only a few second shot necessary. With me being 76 years now and don’t hunt much, but I’ll buy that No. 1 A to complete the collection.

      • Mr. Carroll Earl Griffin

        Hi Michael: I will be 76 in March of 2017, and am trying to find a Ruger #1 in .30-06 ACKLEY IMPROVED. Ruger don’t seem to be making any in that caliber this year. Got any idea where I can find one?? A used/pre-owned one would be ok.

  2. I once had a chance to go on an Alaska hunt for Kodiacs, with a neighbor friend and gun smith. At 15 years of age, my ma didn’t take it lightly and said absolutly not going…I had my hopes up, as I would be carrying a
    piece of artillery called a 450 Nitro Express…
    Regarding a single shot weapon, it calls for more accuracy than if one was using a auto-matic or a clip fed bolt action.
    If one is that unsure of his/her ability, I would not reccomend them to not be in addition to my hunting party..

    I made the 7th Army Southern Area Command rifle team in 1953..Dropping Bulls would drop one from the team.. Our rifle was the WW11 M-1 Garand 30-06 cal firing common issued ball ammo and taken from a rifle rack in the armory, nothing special..and still my weapon of choice..

    I have never experienced use of a Ruger #1 rifle firing 375 H&H although from the stats, it definitely is a weapon to deal with if in the wild hunting Big Game in Africa or Alaska’s Kodiacs/Polar Bears..

    What would be interesting, is the use of a .58 caliber Black Powder round being used to take down the Big Bruins…for a future article….any takers??

    How about a 20 gauge-.75 Caliber Flint Lock Pistola for a back up??

  3. I would think of the H & H as more of a specialist’s fire arm, expensive to shoot too big for most game and not very fun to practice with. Yes it could have a place in a very large collection but only after a few more practical all purpose fire arms have been acquired. At 9 lb it would have no place in a bug out bag, or bug out trailer load for that matter. You will not find that heavy… ammunition very easily either and it would not be my first second third or even tenth choice as an off the grid rifle. For the same weight I would consider; a chain saw, splitting axe, sledge hammer or any other garden tool as more useful in such an off the grid situation.

    Th Viking

    • Exactly…

    • I have owned and used the 375 H&H in a Remington 700 for a few years now. A couple of misconceptions are that the recoil and report are obtrusive to the shooter and anyone in the area. This is false as far as I am concerned. The day that I purchased the 375, I took it to the range with two boxes of ammo and expended the entire 40 rounds. I wanted to make sure that it does what is expected and how the recoil actually is. First off, the recoil is less than a 300 WinMag and the noise level is not bad. The recoil is more of a push than a shoulder crushing smash of the 300. I enjoy shooting it and have found that it works very well on elk and moose size animals. The ammo is more expensive than the 300WinMag, however I very seldom have ever required more than one round. Truly a fine firearm and excellent caliber. As for the single shot, it would be fine for non-dangerous game, however, if using a single shot for Bear I would have a partner with a bolt action as back up.

  4. The 10 Best Hunting Rifles is the title of this article…one was mentioned, what happened to the other 9 best hunting rifles?

  5. The Pilsner Prophet

    I own a Ruger NO. 1 in 30-06. It’s a great rifle (I’m talking about the model, hot this particular rifle!) I bought it used at a local, well known gun store, for a good price. I was so happy, deciding on just the right scope, picking out a sling that went well with it, and generally getting it ready for the up-coming elk hunt. Imagine my frustration when I couldn’t get it to live up to the reputation that No. 1’s have. I took it to several different “gun smiths”, each one trying the only trick he knew, and that was sure to help. It still shot like crap. Then one day at the range, I ran into a guy who has a real gunsmith business. I took it to him, and he first diagnosed the problem before “fixing” anything. It turns out that it came out of the factory with two problems that only they can fix. I contacted Ruger, and explained my problem. They replied that if I would ship the rifle to them they would look at it, and if they decided it was a factory problem, they would fix it for free. If not, they would charge me to fix it, plus charge to fix all the other “fixes” that were performed on it by gun smith-wannabees. To sum it all up, the Ruger No. 1 is a great rifle with a well-earned reputation for accuracy. The action will handle incredible pressures, and anybody who knows how to shoot one shouldn’t need a second shot, and if he does, it’s no problem with a little practice. (But like the article says- NOT FOR DANGEROUS GAME!) But Ruger still hasn’t perfected their production line- and who has? I’ve done some research, and found that their barrels are still coming from the factory with problems.

  6. No, the .375 isn’t the best for Sunday afternoon plinking, but definitely is a top-of-the line round. Makes the trees bend over as it goes by. My dear-departed uncle spent 35 years hunting on Kodiak island and took several big bears with a 30-06. I do remember him saying that it was a little weak at times and that something bigger would be better. I’m thinking he was talking about a .375 or .458.

  7. My husband and I will be attending a workshop at Front Sight Training Institute, in Nevada, in 2012. We’ll be taking our 30-06 so maybe we’ll find out.

  8. Wow, hunting has come a long way in tha past 50 years. We have moved from a warm coat, a knit hat, cloves and a hand full of shells for our weapon, and maybe a sandwich.
    Once again I have to take a deep breath before I type.
    Most of us live in North America, First and foremost is “shot placement”. …30 calibar is tha leader, whether it be 30.06, .308, or .300wm.
    ..Single shots are for Squirls.
    Something to think about;
    …You have a Bolt-action rifle, an African Lion starts his charge at you from 100yrds away, you only have “ONE” shot. Why one?
    ..Because that Lion can cover that 100yrds before you can take aim, fire,”miss” and re-bolt tha next round, end result? You under-estimated your abilities and that of your prey.
    I’m still concerned why tha Focus here is “the exstreem” and not tha “Practical”
    For what a box of twenty rounds cost for tha .375 H&H, you can pick up a used Marlin mod 60 and a brick of .22’s and feed yer self for a long time.
    My .458 Win Mag, a box of 500gr “Rino-stoppers” exceeds 100.oo if you can find them, my .300 H&H, a box of 180gr Silver-tips were 85.oo at tha last gun show.
    30 cal. at Wal-mart, high end $1.00 per round, maybe a little more…

  9. I totally understand the one shot argument when it comes to shooting at game.
    Accuracy, well if you don’t have it its plain animal cruelty…
    Even a big poorly placed hole will not bring your hypothetical lion down.
    The thing is, recoil is usually accuracy worst enemy and practices the only cure.

    If a box of shells costs 100.00 as estimated by Wild Bill, you had better have deep pockets.
    Then again if you can afford to play with lions… you must not be on of the 99%

    I think I will stay with my 30/06 BAR and black bears, one 200 grain round nose is all I have ever needed but its nice to know that if you needed it….

    I know some will say that semi’s have no place with dangerous game but my experience has been a clean rifle and good ammunition and you do not have problems.

    The Viking

    • Oh I am with you Viking, I just used tha Lion as it was a story I heard long ago, it just stuck with me. Substitute a Bear or a Cougar, or even a pissed off Buck in place of tha Lion, you still don’t have a chance if you miss. I still can’t figuer out tha logic of tha Author…

      • You question my logic every article. But there is a reason, and it has been explained, time and again. Most importantly: this website isn’t written specifically for me, or for you. It’s written for people who live off the grid ALL OVER the world. Did you know that this cartridge (.375) is the minimum sanctioned cartridge for big game in Africa? Our African readers would not be able to use a 30.06 no matter what you or I think of it. Did you know that this website caters to readers all over the world, people, who, do not necessarily have access to AR-15’s in .223/5.56? Did you know that there are multiple ways to kill something outside of what you and I deem is best? I have constantly been fair to your opinion in my commentary, and now you continue to bash me for what? A hope that I will stop writing the articles on this website until they fit in with three of our viewers opinions and not a vast majority of them, is probably out of the question. Be fair to those who don’t think like you. IN CERTAIN PARTS OF THE WORLD, YOU CANNOT USE AN AR-15 OR A 30.06 TO KILL AN ANIMAL. This is a fact of life. No matter how much you or I like that fact, it will not change. Look at the website information for, and please take note that not everyone who visits the blog lives in Central Arkansas or upstate New York or Montana.

        My logic is this: I am asked to write something, and so I do: focusing on the most amount of knowledge for the cross section of the website’s visiting population. The Animal was picked because for a large amount of our readers it is the animal that makes the most sense for the cartridge. The cartridge was picked for its universality around the globe, and the rifle was picked because of it’s tireless workhorse build, and reputation.

        Occasionally these parameters will not be in line with your views or even mine. But 1 out of 5 isn’t a horrible thing, with so many firearms blogs to read in cyberspace.

        The entire hunting rifle series is not about finding one rifle for a guy in the U.S. to hunt 105 pound Doe with. The series was for hunters around the globe to expand their thought process when considering a gun to purchase. It’s the first 5 of a series, and not even inclusive of semi auto rifles, yet, here we are again, explaining the concept over and over, when it is clearly explained in the opening article.

        You are not required to read my articles sir, but you should realize that as much as I still like you after you have trash talked me repeatedly (this goes for two or three of you posters who “follow” my articles), I will not stop producing what I am asked to produce. The sole reason I am even responding is because I appreciate your feedback, and want to help each of us progress in our different goals, specifically in self defense and firearms related topics. I personally don’t feel it necessary to defend myself, my gunsmithing practice and lifestyle has been a success, I only wish to share my knowledge in a way that appeals to more than just the hardcore people living in the U.S.

        The readership of this website is bigger than you or I. Furthermore, these articles were written 2 months ago. I have written 45 articles since, that have yet to be published just on this site alone. There are plenty of fansites for AR-15’s and 30.06 bolt guns, where it is much easier to find someone who echos your feelings about these weapons (I too, am a big fan, and own several of each). Such a forum might be a better place if your distaste for my writing is at such a high level continually, because my writing style probably won’t change much.

        This is not a rant against a specific person. it’s an explanation that even though I admit to agree with you on a large percentage of things, it is not the only thing I will write about.


        • Mr. W, I do apologize if you believe I am bashing you, I just question tha results of your topic. What I have read in this series of articles “has” been based on “North America”…As for finding a weapon in an African villiage? my money is on finding an AK-47 before anything else, as for world population, 1,2,3, is The Ak-47, AR-15, and the Fn-Fal are the most popular weapons in the world. As for Off tha Grid, we are hunting to survive, not taking trophys, You may fine one big bore for defending tha Tribe from Tigers, but there are dozens of other weapons in that same villiage for every day use……take a survey of tha people with-in a 100 mile radius of where you are standing, and see how many Safari rifles you find verses .30 cal….

          • It’s true, what you say, there is a slight bias in these articles beneath the surface: of North American game. Mostly because N.A. has such a wide range of animals. But the goal is to show the options. To beginners mostly. AS a Gun Industry man, I am constantly looking at the facts and figures in sales and usage; recently this past Black Friday more guns were sold in one day than any other single day. CCW applications have increased over 15% on National average in the last 18 months. More women are shooting now than ever. More people are concerned with their personal and family welfare to the point of gaining true independence, including gun ownership in areas of society that previously have not been large scale consumers.

            Africa was an example. Canada, South America and Eurasia are important areas as well. The point was, certain ideologies exist in different countries, and certainly different economies and relative value models. In this series of articles, the plan was to say: “look, here is a bunch of time tested and reliable guns, which are available in most of the world (with obvious exceptions like Japan, where you can’t own anything except closely monitored hunting guns), and you have the chance to see what their characteristics are from the 30,000 foot level, to determine if they warrant further investigation, as a new gun owner”.

            You would find that my arsenal fits in a bit better with your idea of utilitarian military sporters, and tried and true hunting weapons, with the only exception being ultra customs I made and couldn’t part with.

            That said, my overarching goal is to help those who want to be self sufficient, become self sufficient. My job starts at the basic level, and if you read my articles, hopefully there is some nugget of information or more in each of them that helps you guys, the more experienced and opinionated. Because at every level, we can always learn something. For me, this gig is good, because while I am about as high level a survivalist and gunsmith as you can get, I am not the guy who has experience carrying out these things in many different areas of the world, and I get to learn everyday as I write. Remember too though: I must maintain some level of “tame” as I write for the mainstream internet audience. As fringe as “off the grid is”, people really are beginning to flock to it from more central demographics of society.

            I appreciate the commentary as always, but I must admit, some of the time I will be writing for the mainstream audience rather than us guys.

            The only thing I can suggest is for you to give me a list of topics to write on that interest you, and maybe I can uncover some decent information or share some of my personal experiences on that topic. Despite having a bunch of black evil guns and a beard, I’m not all that bad. 🙂

  10. Not to worry Ben, just gunners being gunners. I enjoy your articles and am glad someone takes the time to expound on the subject. Many of us have a variety of arms and use/enjoy them, I consider it to be much more than a hobby. Yes, here in Northern Arkansas there is a good population of wild game, but the only thing I’ve shot with my .375 is a 5 gallon bucket. Capable of taking any game on the planet, I’m quite sure. Lots of folks don’t own a firearm, but are real interested in exercising the right. Having some information to study always helps to make an intelligent choice.

  11. Hi Ben,

    Next to the size of the buck they shot last year, or just mist because it was dark /foggy or what ever… I think rifles are just about a hunter’s favourite subject. If you had not written these articles then it would be rather quiet around the camp fire at night.

    So thanks, and don’t take our participation as a bad thing.

    Speaking for myself at least I have something to say because I took the time to read and consider your articles from my own North American context.

    If lion or rino hunters have tales to tell, I hope they post something about the H&H and how it save the day, it would be good fun. It would also be nice to dream some.

    I would be curious to hear your thoughts about the magnum’s vs a rifle like the 35 Whelen. When you consider barrel life powder burned, cost of shells the practical range game can be humanly harvested. For bigger game like moose and bear or again some African game animals would the 35 Whelen not be an obvious choice for pure function and durability (Off the Grid).

    If you have not seen this website yet have a look it is a great technical discussion about the effectiveness of different rifles and how the velocity of a projectile can some time not have the predicted effect.

    The Viking

  12. Although I admire someone who likes to to use a large caliber bullet and a quality rifle to kill large dangerous animals, your selection of the Ruger .375 H&H is a very expensive option to own and shoot regularly. Most people tend to overlook the .308 Winchester (7.62) caliber unless you have been in the military or Law Enforcement. If memory serves me after many years, you have approx. (Eleven) different bullet weights to both purchase and hand load and the price of a .308 Caliber bolt action or breech loaded rifle will not kill your wallet either ! The heavier the bullet weight, the better the stopping power. It is also the most available of all rifle ammunition next to the .22 LR ammunition and widely used in many (NATO) countries along with all over the United States. ***This caliber will dispatch man or beast very well !
    The second man or beast stopper is the 12 Gauge shotgun with a “Cylinder” smooth bore or “Rifled” cylinder bore barrel with a pump action. ** A 12 Gauge shotgun loaded with a plastic saboted copper or lead slug will knock down and kill everything from a Elephant down to a man ! Then you also can use a wide variety of shot shells to take care of everything else in the food chain.
    Again, shot placement is all ways important and good , but at least with a 12 Gauge “Slug” it will be stopped or slowed down substantially when it is hit !
    Shotgun slugs and shot shells won’t kill your wallet and are manufactured in all most every country in the world. Both of these firearms plus a .22 LR cartridge pistol or rifle are your best survival weapons
    and personal defense weapons ! I base this on 60 years of my life with both Military and Law Enforcement
    experience for the majority of those years.-Hope this information helps, be safe and may the Good Lord
    help us all through the tough times ahead !

  13. Good informative article Ben W. I am looking at a range of calibers for a grizzley/moose hunt-well done.

  14. I own a Ruger No.1 Tropical in .375 H&H, I bought it pre-owned unfired a couple of months ago for a very good price. I do not find it too expensive to shoot regularly nor do I find recoil to be bad even with full power loads. I load a 235gr speer sp to 3,000 fps and can reload a box of 20 for less thsn $12 quite a savings compared to cheap factory ammo at $55 a box.

    • Agreed Kyle M. I think some folks live in areas of the country with rediculous prices on ammo and that influences their decision to own/not own certain calibers. Where I live 30-06 is ~$1 per round and .375H&H is ~$2.50 for factory loads. Both are readily available with over 500+ boxes of 30-06 and 100+ of .375 from my quick inventory search of the stores I buy from here. I also hear the arguement that “the gun is too heavy to pack all day long” I don’t understand that AT ALL, but I’m a construction worker and my toolbelt weighs almost 15lbs and I walk around in that all day, an extra couple lbs might well be an issue for some. Good gun tho, if specifically going after something that would be looking at YOU as prey it would be beneficial using a higher capacity rifle but I still would have no issue using this gun for them as well.

      Btw my 870 shotgun with 3″ shells kicks harder than this Ruger.

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  24. I have the Ruger #1 in 375 (Bell and Carlson stock-because the wood stock was damaged) and have taken dear and elk with it. The gun is heavy and I have to say climbing the mountains in Idaho with it day after day is taxing but it works. 1 shot, if well placed needs no follow up. 1 shot if not well placed does need a follow up.
    I also have a Browning X-bolt in 375 and I really like the gun. I weigh 170 lbs and it does not not bother me to shoot either gun. I also have 2, 338s, Ruger #1 very accurate and a Savage 116 FSK. I like the way the 375 knocks down the game- and I do mean knocks the game down. (300 grain Hornadays with 77.8 grains of W760) The 338s work well but if I could only own one gun I would go with the 375 H & H. 375 is a bit more kick than the 338 but less than shotgun slugs, and less than 45-70 heavy loads. Use the heaviest caliber gun you can shoot accurately. You owe that to the animal.

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