Christensen Arms Releases new CA-15 and CA-10 Gen 2 Rifles

Christensen Arms CA-15 Gen 2
Christensen Arms CA-15 Gen 2
Christensen Arms
Christensen Arms

Gunnison, UT-( First debuted at Shot Show 2017, Christensen Arms is proud to announce the official release of the CA-15 and CA-10 Gen 2 rifles. These rifles are available with either stainless steel or carbon fiber barrels and feature newly designed, billet 7075 receiver sets that were engineered to mate seamlessly with a slim-profile, aerograde carbon fiber handguard. Both rifles feature a true free-floating barrel and boast the Christensen Arms Sub-Moa Accuracy Guarantee.

Weighing less than 6 lbs., the CA-15 G2 is one of the lightest and most accurate AR15 platforms available. It is offered in Black Anodize, Tungsten Cerakote, or Burnt Bronze Cerakote and is chambered in .223 Wylde. MSRP is $1,749 for the stainless steel barrel configuration and $2,295 for the carbon fiber. See the official video for more information.

Christensen Arms CA-10 Gen 2
Christensen Arms CA-10 Gen 2

Combining aerospace alloys and ultra-lightweight carbon fiber, the CA-10 G2 weighs a mere 7.2 lbs., making it one of the lightest AR10 platforms ever created. It is available in either .308 Win or 6.5 Creedmoor, and comes in your choice of 3 color offerings. MSRP comes in at $2,595 for the stainless barrel variant and $2,995 for the carbon fiber. Watch the teaser video to see it in action.

Christensen Arms CA-15 G2 Specs

Christensen Arms CA-10 G2 Specs

For more information on either rifle, visit the Christensen Arms website.

About Christensen Arms

Founded in Utah in 1995, with roots in the aerospace industry, Christensen Arms developed the first carbon fiber rifle barrel. This patented technology resulted in one of the most innovative advances in firearms within the last two and a half decades. With more than 20 years of firearm experience focusing on incorporating top-tier aerospace materials and processes, Christensen Arms manufacturers some of the most lightweight, precise, and accurate firearms in the industry and around the globe.

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    Optical sights are fine if one is so bent. That said, and at the perhaps not inconsiderable risk of repeating myself, how about PROPER IRON SIGHTS, defined as the rear sight adjustable for BOTH elevation and windage ala Redfield and Lyman sights of days sadly gone. Front sights could be interchangeable apatures or a sharp edged post, which would keep things simpler. Come on makers, think a little.