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EAA Corp’s New Left-Handed Churchill 212 Field ShotgunThe Firearm Blog

If you’re a firearms enthusiast and are constantly frustrated with the lack of left-handed firearms available on the market then EAA Corp has your back with the recent release of their Churchill 212 Field Shotgun. The European American Armory Corporation built the Churchill 212 from the ground up to accommodate for left-handed shooters.

EAA Corp's New Left-Handed Churchill 212 Field Shotgun

 

EAA Corp’s New Left-Handed Churchill 212 Field Shotgun

The Churchill 212 is based on the design of the Akkar field shotgun and from there designed for the left-handed shooter. Shooters will no longer have to worry about shells being ejected directly into their field of view or their face and the controls are similarly been modified to better suit left-handed shooters.

Churchill 212 Field Left-Hand Shotgun Specifications:

  • SKU:                                      111440 
  • Gauge:                                        12
  • Barrel Length:                             28”
  • LOP:                                           14.25”
  • Overall Length:                           47.7”
  • Weight:                                       6.3 lbs.
  • SRP:                                          $447.00

EAA Corp's New Left-Handed Churchill 212 Field Shotgun

EAA Corp’s full description of the new Churchill 212 Field Shotgun:

Built on an aircraft aluminum receiver with a synthetic stock and forend, users will appreciate the excellent balance and feel. The 12 GA 3” single-action shotgun’s controls are all modified for left-hand users, including the ejection port, eliminating flying shotgun shells in the face. Available in a black finish with a 28” steel barrel with a Mobile choke tube thread, the EAA Corp.’s 212 Field Left-Hand shotgun keeps the hunting and shooting sports an equal playing field for both right and left-handed shooters.

EAA Corp's New Left-Handed Churchill 212 Field Shotgun

I think it’s great that more manufacturers are going this route by designing guns around the users they are meant for instead of users having to modify more piratical shooting stances or practices in order to accommodate their natural grip and stance. While I personally am not a left-handed individual, my dad is and this is something he would have loved to have given the opportunity. Does this mean that more companies will start making left-hand specific firearms?

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