Berger Ammunition Receives Authorization of Explosives Approval

Berger Ammunition Bullets
Berger Ammunition Bullets

Mesa, AZ – -( Berger Ammunition has received approval from the Canadian Explosives Safety and Security Branch (ESSB) to begin ammunition shipments to Canada, effective immediately.

Berger Ammunition provides the most demanding competitive shooter, hunter and Mil/LE warfighter a precision-built product unequaled in today’s premium ammunition market segment. Each cartridge is assembled with the world’s finest bullets, cases and powders to maximize results on the firing-line or in the field. Product lots are test-validated for accuracy, pre- and post- production, in our 300 meter Accuracy Test Center located onsite in Mesa, AZ.

Berger General Manager, Dan Thelen stated: “Our production goals for Berger Ammunition are identical to Berger Bullets. We start with the finest raw materials, establish the tightest tolerances, and then strive to build and achieve unprecedented precision. With ESSB approval, Canadian accuracy enthusiasts are now able to shoot more Berger products.”

Berger Ammunition includes 28 products across seven different cartridge offerings, including the New! 6mm Creedmoor, 6.5 Creedmoor, 260 Remington, 308 Winchester, 300 Norma Magnum, 300 Winchester Magnum, and 338 Lapua Magnum.

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Berger AmmunitionAbout Berger

Berger manufactures precision projectiles and match-grade ammunition for Target, Hunting and Tactical applications in Mesa, AZ. Berger is part of the Capstone Precision Group, the exclusive U.S. distributor for Berger, Lapua, Vihtavuori and SK-Rimfire products. For more information, visit

  • 6 thoughts on “Berger Ammunition Receives Authorization of Explosives Approval

    1. Berger, how about producing ammo for 256 Win., 30 Remington, 32 Remington, 357 Maximum, 357-44B&D, 357-454 Casull, 375 Winchester, 401 WSL.
      Also load 25 Stevens rimfire and 32 Long rimfire.

        1. Small runs can be sold, but not quickly, even though there are many rifles chambered for them still in functional condition if talking older cartridges.

          If talking of wildcats, simply because they are not common enough as in the case of older firearms, and the fact that there are issues with standardizing the chambering. In some cases there are issues for companies that make manufacturing infeasible or financially impractical.

          Believe me, I’ve had many ideas for useful wildcats over the years.

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