Never lose to Mother Nature or Father Time again

The folks at Rite in the Rain were tired of shooters losing targets to water and deterioration. Using that motivation, the manufacturer of all-weather writing products entered the shooting industry. Say hello to the new 25-Meter All-Weather Targets, which are part of Rite in the Rain’s Tactical Series.

I’m sorry, water-resistant target?

Yes, water-resistant targets.The All-Weather Targets line integrates the same technology employed in the company’s water-resistant notepads. It gives shooters the freedom to practice in any weather with the benefit of clean exit holes, which allows for more accurate shooting.

The secret to making a weather-resistant target is in Rite in the Rain’s patented, environmentally responsible coating process, which defends against the elements. The targets are even recyclable, which is not the case for targets made of plastic or other materials.

What offerings are available?

The secret to making a weather-resistant target is in Rite in the Rain’s patented, environmentally responsible coating process. Photo: Rite in the Rain

Rite in the Rain offers four different All-Weather Targets — the No. 9125 Zeroing Target, the No. 9126 Zeroing Target, the No. 9127 and the No. 9128.

The No. 9125 is designed to zero M16A2/M15A6 sights on the front and M4 Carbine sights on the reverse.

The No. 9126 is designed to zero any MOA optic for a variety of distances. It includes a graphic training aid printed on the reverse to help shooters zero for 100, 200 and 300 meters.

The No. 9127 is the “ALT-C,” or Alternate Course “C” Record Fire Qualification Target.

The No. 9128 is intended for qualification with the M16A1, with a 75-meter to 300-meter scaled silhouette on the front and offset on the back.

What else?

Hey, if you love the outdoors — which we know you do — Rite in the Rain’s new Elements Series might be for you.

The new series is deemed “a homage to the natural world.” It features books in three new color options — Storm, Artic and Earth.

Storm is an austere gray that “recalls swirling clouds forming over a mountaineer’s campsite.” Artic is described as an icy blue “reminiscent of frigid waves crashing on a soaked deckhand.” Earth is the “color of spring mud gathered in the tread of a contractor’s work boots.”

For more information about Rite in the Rain’s products, visit RiteInTheRain.com.