Ruger Introduces Third Edition of Collector’s Series 10/22

Ruger Introduces Third Edition of Collector’s Series 10/22
Ruger Introduces Third Edition of Collector’s Series 10/22

U.S.A.-(Ammoland.com)- Sturm, Ruger & Company, Inc. (NYSE: RGR) is proud to introduce the Third Edition of the Ruger Collector’s Series – the Man’s Best Friend 10/22. Accompanied by unique collector’s memorabilia, this Third Edition of the Collector's Series is a great way to start a 10/22 collection, add to an existing collection, or simply enjoy the experience of shooting a new model of the 10/22.

This collectible rifle features an exclusive Collector's Series bolt marking and comes packaged with a Ruger Collector's Series decal on the box. Also included are a Third Edition Ruger Collector's Series “Man’s Best Friend” metal street sign, a “Man’s Best Friend” dog tag, and a $25 ShopRuger.com gift certificate.

This distinctive 10/22 is equipped with Ruger's Modular Stock System, and ships with a low comb, standard length of pull module installed on an attractive OD green synthetic stock. The rifle also features a protected, non-glare blade front sight, ghost ring adjustable rear aperture sight, and Picatinny rail, while retaining popular 10/22 features like the push-button, cross-bolt manual safety and cold hammer-forged barrel.

For more information on the Ruger Collector’s Series 10/22 or to learn more about the extensive line of award-winning Ruger firearms, visit Ruger.com or Facebook.com/Ruger. To find accessories for the Ruger Collector’s Series 10/22 and other Ruger firearms, visit ShopRuger.com or your local independent retailer of Ruger firearms.

Ruger Collector’s Series 10/22
Ruger Collector’s Series 10/22

About Sturm, Ruger & Co., Inc.
Ruger Firearms

Sturm, Ruger & Co., Inc. is one of the nation's leading manufacturers of rugged, reliable firearms for the commercial sporting market. As a full-line manufacturer of American-made firearms, Ruger offers consumers over 400 variations of more than 30 product lines. For more than 60 years, Ruger has been a model of corporate and community responsibility. Our motto, “Arms Makers for Responsible Citizens®,” echoes the importance of these principles as we work hard to deliver quality and innovative firearms.

  • 15 thoughts on “Ruger Introduces Third Edition of Collector’s Series 10/22

    1. Its A 22lr for plinking and small game hunting, most of the people that use it don’t know what a good trigger is.
      If it goes Bang when they want it too is all that matters.
      and Ruger 10/22s do that better than any other similar
      priced semiautomatic. just saying

    2. I bought my 10/22 back in 1973 for $49.95 Brand New; after three weeks the trigger failed. I took the rifle back to Wolfes and their gunsmith put a new trigger in the rifle, it was from the .44 mag carbine. I still have the rifle and it works great, no trigger problems , just a few bruises from my 4 sons.

    3. Idk, I must be a noob gun owner or something because I feel that the trigger on my 10/22 is fine. Modding a .22 makes no sense to me anyway. Too small of a caliber. .22’s are just for fun and for hunting small game. I guess if SHTF you can kill humans, or possibly aliens with the .22, but I much rather bring my 7.62×39.

      1. @Steven P, If the SHTF, a person wounded by a .22 takes eleven personnel to evac treat that person. The dead are noted on the map and policed up by graves registration later. And don’t over look the .22 LR training role.
        If the SHTF, lots of “grandpas” would be training the follow on forces.

    4. The Mossberg Plinkster is the most accurate 22 I’ve ever owned and I’ve owned a few….i think I paid $117.00 at Walmart….with a cheap 4X scope its deadly on tree rats.

    5. I beg to differ about the factory 10/22 trigger. It is more than satisfactory for the casual or beginning shooter. It is an altogether accurate rifle, able to take small game, plink, and put credible groups together on paper. It is fun for youngsters shooting at reactive targets. It also is a good first rifle to learn gun safety. It certainly can be modified to one’s desires and
      Ruger as well as many aftermarket providers can fulfill any want for mods. I have two 10/22’s, a Marlin model 60 and several CZ rimfires. I like them all. My attitude us that a fellow can’t have too many 22 firearms.

    6. There is absolutely nothing wrong with Ruger triggers… I’ve owned Ruger 10/22’s longer than most of these pundunt impostures have even been alive… and hunted, killed , and eat countless small game with them… I have also shot many top name brands of 22’s for over 50 years… including all those mentioned, even Browning… My personal choice is Ruger 10/22!… Including several I have purchased for my 3 sons… Also, One more thing: I have never had one complaint from anybody I personally know that ACTUALLY HUNTS with Ruger!… EVER!… Others yes… BUT not Ruger… So for my choice, it’s Ruger … including mini 14’s, and 357mags.

      1. Opinions do vary. I too have hunted with Ruger, Marlin, CZ, and Mossberg .22’s. All are good firearms but the quality of the triggers vary considerably. If your interest is to custom-build a semi-auto .22 and price is no barrier, then Ruger is the way to go. If you prefer to buy and use a firearm that handles and shoots well right out of the box, Ruger is not the way I would go. I actually sold my 10/22 and put the money into my most recent purchase, a CZ 452 with a Nikon Scope. Choosing to sell the Ruger rather than my Marlin or Mossberg makes it pretty clear which .22 I valued least and the reason was the comparatively poor trigger on the 10/22.

      2. I agree 100% with you. I still have my first rifle bough when I was 16, a 10/22, I am 64 years old now and that Ruger has never failed to work , fire or bring home game AND punch the bullseye ANYTIME I felt like it…. And THAT was a shitload ! All done with the bone stock trigger, the gun is STILL as it was produced. I never had an iota of trouble with the trigger or anything else for that matter. For and all around trigger it was fine, may not have been a target/competition grade but as good as ANY other .22 produced. The 10/22 is about the same price or a tad less than the Marlin and 1/2 the price of the CZ. if the trigger bothers your frail finger that much, for what you save on the 10/22 you can get the Ruger BX trigger for about $50.00, ten minutes later (including disassembly and install) you have a 10/22 with a 2 1/2 to 3lb trigger, well in line with or better that the stock Marlin, Mossberg OR CZ.
        NEVER sell a 10/22, it will last your lifetime, won’t fail you and with the aftermarket out there… Can be ANY type of rifle, pistol or competition target gun you desire. It is the SWISS ARMY KNIFE of .22’s, up there with the AR15 in aftermarket parts and systems.

    7. I notice that Ruger is still trying to sell some of the firearms they manufacture with the notoriously bad trigger. It makes no sense to spend the Ruger asking price on a 10/22 only to then have to spend well in excess of $100.00 to buy a decent replacement trigger and still do the replacement work yourself. Buy a brand new Savage model 60 for less money that has a larger magazine, and one of the best stock triggers on the market. Read the reviews of the Model 60 and see if it will work for you. My guess is that it will.

      1. You mean Savage Model 64 a 60 hasn’t been available new since the 70’s.

        Aftermarket support of the Ruger alone trumps the slightly better factory trigger on the Savage.

        Last I checked a Savage Model 64 came with a 10 rnd mag just like a 10/22 and Ruger has factory 25 rnd mags available.

        1. I agree with both. I have a Savage 64 the trigger is okay. Im just beginning in shooting and it’s been a while since I shot a 10/22. I do wish the Savage had a larger mag available. Even a 15 would be nice.

        2. Thank you. I stand corrected . . . it is the Marlin Model 60 to which I meant to refer. It is the better “out-of-the-box” firearm. I’ll give one thing to the Ruger – it has far more bells and whistles that can be added to it; however, it’s “out-of-the-box” trigger is the poorest I’ve ever seen. Of all of the possible places to cheap-out on the customer, the trigger is the worst.

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