I think the Banish Backcountry suppressor is a fantastic silencer for those who want a compact and lightweight hunting suppressor that still does a good job of reducing the report of a rifle. I explain why I feel that way in this Banish Backcountry review.
Many hunters and shooters likely fall into one of two categories when it comes to suppressors.
Those in the first category likely view suppressors as exotic shooting accessories only used in movies or video games. They also likely think silencers are really hard to possess legally and require the user to jump through all sorts of legal hoops before purchasing one.
Those in the second category may have some personal experience with suppressors, but generally don’t think the benefits of a suppressor outweigh the downsides of having a much longer, heavier, and more difficult to maneuver rifle when that suppressor is attached. In short, they don’t think strapping a 7-10″ long suppressor that may weigh upwards of a pound to the end of their rifle barrel makes sense for the sort of hunting they plan on doing.
I’ve fallen into both categories myself over the years as my opinion on suppressors for hunting has changed with my personal experiences and the specific silencer models available at the time.
Fortunately, things are a lot better on that front than they used to be. Not only is it a lot easier and simpler to legally purchase than you might think, but there are now much lighter and compact suppressors available today than was the case even 2-3 years ago.
In fact, my new ultra-lightweight Banish Backcountry silencer has become one of my favorite and most useful pieces of hunting gear.
In this article, I explain what makes Silencer Central’s Banish Backcountry suppressor such an outstanding choice for most hunters and go over the pros and cons of this silencer so you can make an informed decision regarding whether or not it make sense for you.
Before we get started, I have an administrative note:
Some of the links below are affiliate links. This means I will earn a small commission (at no extra cost to you) if you make a purchase. This helps support the blog and allows me to continue to create free content that’s useful to people like you. Thanks for your support.
What is a Banish Backcountry silencer?
Founded by Brandon Maddox (and previously known as Dakota Silencer), Silencer Central is a suppressor manufacturer based in South Dakota that specializes in simplifying the process of legally obtaining firearm sound suppressors (also known as silencers).
Why is this important?
Well, you may be aware that suppressors, (along with other things like machineguns and short barreled rifles) are regulated under the National Firearms Act (NFA) of 1934.
Long story short, this makes purchasing a suppressor more complicated than simply buying a new firearm. Just like with other NFA items, you’ll also need to purchase a $200 Federal Tax Stamp when purchasing a suppressor.
I’ll dive into the process of buying a Banish Backcountry (or any other suppressor) from Silencer Central near the end of this review, but just realize that doing so isn’t as complicated as you might be thinking and Silencer Central has done an excellent job of streamlining the process.
Additionally, they’ll ship your suppressor straight to your door once you receive ATF approval!
Okay, let’s get back to Silencer Central and the new Banish Backcountry suppressor.
While they sell silencers from other companies (like AAC, Barrett, Dead Air, Gemtech, Nosler, SilencerCo, and TBAC), Silencer Central also manufactures and sells their own line of silencers too.
Their iconic Banish line of suppressors contains 8 models at this instant: the Banish 22 (a .22 caliber rimfire silencer), the Banish 223 (a .22 caliber centerfire silencer), the Banish 30 (a direct thread .30 caliber silencer), the Banish 30 Gold (a larger, heavier, and more robust quick detach .30 caliber silencer), the Banish Backcountry (an extremely lightweight and compact 30-caliber suppressor), the Banish 338 (a .338 caliber silencer), the Banish 45 (a .45 caliber handgun silencer) and the Banish 46 (a heavy duty .45 caliber rifle silencer).
The Banish Backcountry silencer is one of the newest models from Silencer Central’s engineering team.
It’s specifically designed as a compact and lightweight hunting suppressor for backcountry hunts where a small profile and minimal weight are important factors many hunters prioritize.
It’s a direct thread, .30 caliber suppressor constructed from titanium that contains 6 baffles.
The most important aspect of the Banish Backcountry is that it’s specifically designed to provide excellent sound suppression in a very compact package. To that end, it’s just 5.5″ long and weighs just 7.8 ounces.
For comparison, the Banish 30 is about 1.5″ longer and 3.4 ounces heavier in its short, 7″ configuration than the Banish Backcountry.
That’s a massive difference in size and weight!
This is apparent in the photo below comparing the Banish Backcountry with the larger Banish 30 and the even bigger Banish 46. Note how much smaller the Banish Backcountry is than both the Banish 30 and 46, even without their extension tubes.
So yes, the Banish Backcountry is a very compact and lightweight suppressor!
Furthermore, since a portion of the rifle barrel will extend inside of the suppressor when it’s attached to the rifle (which is the case with all direct thread suppressors), attaching the Banish Backcountry only extends the overall length of a rifle by about 5″.
As someone who has hunted extensively with a number of different suppressors, it’s hard to overstate how much I appreciate using a shorter and more compact suppressor like the Backcountry (more on this in a minute).
Additionally, while the Banish Backcountry is a .30 caliber suppressor, it’s not restricted for use exclusively with .30 caliber cartridges. Indeed, it will work fine with rimfire and centerfire cartridges from .17 caliber all the way up to (and including) the various 30 caliber magnums like the 300 Win Mag, 300 PRC, 300 RUM, and 300 Weatherby.
So, you can safely use it on any cartridges in that range like the .22 Long Rifle, the .223 Remington, the .243 Winchester, the 25-06 Remington, the 6.5 Creedmoor, the 6.5 PRC, the 270 Winchester, the 7mm-08, the 7mm Remington Magnum, the 7mm PRC, the 300 Blackout, the 308 Winchester, and the .30-06 Springfield.
Regardless of the rifle you use it on, the Banish Backcountry will provide both sound suppression and recoil reduction.
Specifically, the folks at Silencer Central claim up to 30 dB of sound reduction and advertise that even the mighty .30 caliber magnum cartridges I just listed still fall below the hearing-safe threshold with the Banish Backcountry.
Since it utilizes a compact design made from titanium alloy, the Banish Backcountry is shocking light as well and weighs 7.8 ounces.
The Banish Backcountry is a direct thread suppressor, which means you screw it directly onto your threaded rifle barrel. It’s primarily manufactured with a 5/8-24″ thread pitch, which is about as close to a standard thread pitch as you can find these days.
However, you can also get different thread mount options for the suppressor as well, like 1/2-28″ (among others), which is also pretty darn common. It’s also possible to purchase a thread adapter that will allow you to use a Banish Backcountry on firearms with different thread pitches as well.
Here are the detailed specs for the Banish Backcountry suppressor:
- Overall Length: 5.5″
- Diameter: 1.6″
- Number of Baffles: 6
- Weight: 7.8oz
- Material: Titanium
- Thread Pitch: Various, to include 5/8×24, 1/2×28, 1/2×36, 1/2×32, 9/16×24, .578×28, 19/32×32, 5/8×32, 11/16×24, M13 x .075RH, M13x1.25 RH, M14x1LH, M15x1LH, M16x1RH, M18x1.5RH, M18x1RH, M22x1.5RH, M26x1.5RH
- Self-Service: No
- Caliber: .308/7.62
- Caliber Range: .17 to .300 Weatherby
- Color: Black
- Finish: Cerakote
- Sound Reduction: 30 dB
- Mount Style: Direct thread
- Full-Auto Rated: No
- MSRP: $1,099
The BANISH Backcountry comes in a rectangular box with magnetic closure. This box contains:
- User manual (make sure you read this!)
- Silencer Central sticker
Of course, the box also contains the BANISH Backcountry itself.
Now that we’ve covered the basics of the Banish Backcountry silencer, let’s talk about what I like and don’t like about it as well as what the process is like to purchase one.
What I Like About It
First, even though it’s very lightweight and compact, the Banish Backcountry still performs well in its primary role of suppressing the sound of a gunshot.
After all, that’s the whole point of using a suppressor!
Let’s be clear here: no suppressor (to include the Banish Backcountry) will make your rifle whisper quiet or sound like a silenced gun in a video game or movie.
A good suppressor will noticeably reduce the sound of the gunshot though. For reference, most forms of hearing protection have a noise reduction rating of 20-30 dB.
This is roughly on par with the sound reduction provided by most modern rifle suppressors. The details can vary quite a bit here though depending on the exact suppressor, the cartridge you’re using it on, the type of rifle (a bolt gun will be quieter than a semi-auto), etc.
All told, your rifle will still sound like a rifle when you shoot it, but it will be significantly quieter and the noise won’t carry as far. This is good for you the shooter, those standing next to you, and any neighbors that may live close to where you’re shooting.
It also has some surprising and useful benefits in hunting situations (which we’ll discuss more here shortly).
I don’t have the necessary sound measuring equipment required to tell you that it provides X dB of sound suppression with a particular load. However, the Banish Backcountry obviously reduces the sound level of a gunshot on every rifle and with all the rifle calibers I’ve used it on.
So far, I’ve used my Banish Backcountry on my Bergara Wilderness Terrain (6.5 Creedmoor), Bergara Premier Divide (6.5 PRC), my Christensen Arms Ridgeline FFT (7mm PRC), my Diamondback DB15300 (.300 Blackout), and my Ruger Hawkeye FTW Hunter (.300 Win Mag).
That’s a pretty big array of action types (both semi-auto and bolt action) and chamberings across the spectrum of what will work with the Banish Backcountry.
There was a dramatic difference in both sound level and recoil (more on this in a second) between those rifles unsuppressed and suppressed. Since it’s a .30 caliber suppressor, the Banish Backcountry tends to work best on .30 caliber cartridges.
Even so, while the .300 Blackout was definitely the most quiet out of that group (especially with subsonic ammo), my Banish Backcountry still worked great on everything else I used it on.
Additionally, I shot my 300 Blackout with both subsonic and supersonic ammunition.
Those subsonic rounds, though still not quite literally “movie” or “whisper quiet”, were still surprisingly quiet for a gunshot. Indeed, the sound of the rifle bolt cycling and the bullet impacting the target downrange were both louder than the actual gunshot with those subsonic 300 Blackout loads.
I’ve noticed similar, but not quite as dramatic, results with supersonic ammunition.
For instance, I mentioned the benefits of hunting suppressed earlier. Here’s an example of how game reacted to a suppressed rifle shot on a recent hunt that demonstrates what I mean.
I shot at a buck mule deer on a hunt in New Mexico in October of 2023 with my 7mm PRC.
Unfortunately, I missed with my first shot. The buck jumped in surprise, took a few steps, and then stood there for long enough for me to reload, get back on target, and fire again.
I connected on that next shot and he immediately collapsed.
He was hanging out with another buck at the time and that other deer didn’t react at all after either shot. In fact, he actually continued to feed on berries from a nearby juniper tree until my son and I walked up a few minutes later to retrieve our buck.
The second buck didn’t act like he knew anything was amiss at all, but the first buck clearly heard something. Maybe he heard the gunshot or maybe he just heard the bullet that whizzed by just inches away from him.
Either way, he looked confused about what happened.
Instead of running away, he stood there for long enough for me to shoot again though.
My son and I were hunting in an “opportunity” type unit where the state issues a lot of tags.
The state issues a lot of deer tags for that unit and the deer there are pretty heavily hunted. From past experience in that area, I’ve learned that they will normally take off running and won’t stop until they’ve gone least several hundred yards after someone shoots at them.
However, my Banish Backcountry appears to have muffled that gunshot to a large enough degree that the deer either didn’t hear it at all or heard it, but just couldn’t quite pinpoint where the shot came from.
The end result was that first buck hung around long enough for me to get a second shot.
Additionally, that 2nd buck was even less perturbed than the first. If I’d had a buddy with me who also had a tag, he probably could have taken a shot at that 2nd buck.
This is not a unique situation and I’ve heard (and experienced) other similar stories with other game either standing completely still, or milling around in confusion after hearing a suppressed gunshot and allowing the hunter to take follow-up shots at the same or a different animal.
Nothing is guaranteed of course, but this is still a benefit that could very well pay dividends afield from time to time.
How does the Banish Backcountry compare to other suppressors in terms of sound suppression?
That’s a good question.
Like I mentioned earlier, I don’t have the sophisticated sound measuring gear necessary to do a true scientific comparison of different suppressors.
That said, at least to my ear, my 30 caliber Banish 30 sounds a little quieter in its longer 9 inch configuration when mounted on the same rifle and shooting the same ammo.
The Banish Backcountry sounds very similar to and is maybe even a little quieter than the Banish 30 when used in its shorter 7 inch configuration.
According to a discussion I had with Silencer Central CEO Brandon Maddox, the larger overall diameter of the Banish Backcountry (1.6″ vs 1.5″ for the Banish 30) results in a bigger expansion chamber that offsets the shorter overall length of the Backcountry to a certain degree.
Additionally, I think this is a case of diminishing returns with those extra baffles on the longer Banish 30. Sure, they may provide a little bit more sound suppression, but those two extra baffles in the extension tube of the Banish 30 aren’t delivering a gigantic benefit.
I’d definitely say that while the Backcountry might beat the Banish 30 in its short configuration, the Banish 30 is probably a little quieter in its large configuration.
Even so, the Banish Backcountry is still “quiet enough” while also fitting in a much lighter and compact package.
Now let’s talk about recoil.
My Banish Backcountry also has the added benefit of doing a good job of reducing perceived recoil.
Once again, this is really hard to directly quantify. I’ve heard it said that a good suppressor can provide an approximately 20% reduction in recoil that’s more or less what you’ll get with a muzzle brake.
The big deal here is that a muzzle brake will indeed reduce recoil, but it does so at the expense of significantly increased muzzle blast. However, a suppressor will provide a similar reduction in recoil while at the same time reducing muzzle blast and the overall sound profile of the rifle.
This is most apparent with a heavier recoiling cartridge than a really light recoiling cartridge. For instance, I’ve barely noticed any recoil benefit from shooting a .22LR suppressed, but this was much more obvious with larger cartridges like my 7mm PRC and .300 Win Mag.
On the far end of the spectrum, I noticed a massive reduction in recoil when shooting my 458 Win Mag suppressed (using my Banish 46).
Once again, the Banish Backcountry is not quite as effective in this role as the full sized Banish 30, but the Backcountry still does well here and provides that reduction in recoil with a smaller overall package size.
All things considered, I think the tradeoffs associated with the Banish Backcountry in terms of sound and recoil reduction are definitely worth the benefits associated with using a much smaller and lighter suppressor.
For instance, I put the Backcountry on a pretty lightweight Christensen Arms Ridgeline FFT chambered in 7mm PRC. All told, that whole set-up (including the suppressor, full magazine, and Leupold VX-5HD scope) weighed just under 8 pounds.
Recoil isn’t terrible with that rifle, even without a brake or suppressor, but it will still get your attention.
Shooting it with the Banish Backcountry was a piece of cake though.
The same is also true with carrying that rifle for miles on a hunt with the Banish Backcountry attached.
I also can’t overstate how nice it is to hunt with a lightweight and compact suppressor.
One of the drawbacks to hunting with a suppressor is the additional length and weight they add onto the end of your rifle. This throws off the balance characteristics of the rifle and also just makes it heavier and more awkward to carry and maneuver.
This is especially true when you combine a rifle with a longer barrel with a physically large suppressor (like the Banish 30 in its 9″ configuration).
In fact, I struggled with this exact issue on an elk hunt in Arizona in 2022. I carried a Nosler M21 rifle chambered in 27 Nosler with a 24″ barrel and a 9″ long Banish 30 attached to the end of the barrel for a week long hunt in the mountains.
That combination was no fun to mess with out there and I was thoroughly tired of carrying that set-up when I went home. In fact, I actually ordered my Banish Backcountry specifically because of the difficulties I experienced in Arizona.
Things went much better on my 2023 New Mexico mule deer hunt where I carried a Christensen Arms Ridgeline FFT chambered in 7mm PRC with a 22″ barrel sporting my new Banish Backcountry.
First, that whole package significantly lighter without as much extra weight on the end (the Backcountry is about 3.4-6.5 ounces lighter). Additionally, the rifle was about 6″ shorter overall (combination of a shorter barrel and shorter suppressor), which made it much easier to carry over the miles I hiked during that hunt.
Things were similar on a recent exotic hunt where I took an axis doe from a box blind with a Bergara Premier Divide chambered in 6.5 PRC. That rifle also has a 24″ long barrel, but it wasn’t too awkward to maneuver for a shot inside that box blind with the short and compact Banish Backcountry attached.
That blind didn’t have a very large window for me to shoot from, but I didn’t have trouble getting set up for a shot without those deer noticing me.
As I was getting ready, I remember being thankful I didn’t use a longer suppressor on that hunt. I could very easily picture myself banging the rifle into the side or roof of the blind and spooking the deer feeding in front of me with an 7-10″ long suppressor on the end of my barrel.
Combine that tiny Banish Backcountry with an even shorter rifle (like a 308 with a barrel length in the 16-18″ range) and you’ll get all the benefits of shooting suppressed with a rifle that’s still amazingly compact.
So, take all that for what you will. The Banish Backcountry is advertised as a lightweight suppressor specifically designed for hunters that reduces the report of the rifle to hearing-safe levels and I’m pleased with how well it has performed in that role.
Next, I’ve experienced an improvement in accuracy with almost every single rifle I’ve ever shot suppressed compared to that exact same rifle and load unsuppressed.
This is probably due in part to the fact that the rifle was just more pleasant to shoot due to the reduced recoil and sound experienced when shooting suppressed. However, I’ve also heard people speculate that adding a suppressor will often improve barrel harmonics and result in increased accuracy.
In the rare cases where I didn’t notice improved accuracy with a suppressor, I did not notice any accuracy loss and the rifle shot essentially the same both suppressed and unsuppressed.
Additionally, I’ve also often noticed a slight increase in muzzle velocity when shooting suppressed. Realize that this wasn’t a significant improvement and only added up to an additional maybe 20fps at the most.
However, that sure beats a significant loss in velocity, which is what some people think a suppressor does to a rifle. This is real life, not a video game, and the Banish Backcountry (and most other suppressors) will not diminish the velocity or lethality of a given load.
The Banish Backcountry is also a very flexible suppressor. It also comes with a 1.375×24 Universal Mount (also known as a HUB mount).
Like I mentioned earlier, I’ve used it with success on a number of different bolt guns and semi-auto rifles.
Most use a standard 5/8-24 TPI, but several do not.
For instance, my Winchester Model 70 and a couple of my ARs all use a 1/2-28 TPI.
However, I simply purchased a couple of thread adapters (they usually range in price from $20-50) that have allowed me to use my Banish Backcountry on all of those rifles. It’s really as simple as unscrewing the suppressor off the end of your rifle, adding or removing the adapter as appropriate, and screwing it on your other rifle.
As long as your rifle is .30 caliber or smaller and has a threaded barrel (fix that problem here if your rifle doesn’t have a threaded barrel), you can probably use the Banish Backcountry on it.
Additionally, the Banish Backcountry is a fixed-length suppressor. It’s available in one size in order to be as light and small as possible, so don’t confuse this with other suppressors (like the Banish 30) that you can adjust in length for different situations.
Finally, Silencer Central also offers a full lifetime warranty on the their entire Banish line of silencers, to include the Banish Backcountry. If you have a problem with your suppressor, just contact them for help and they’ll send you a shipping label to send your suppressor back to them for repair, they’ll fix it, and then send it straight back to your door.
And no, you won’t have to wait for ATF approval to get it back.
What I Don’t Like About The Banish Backcountry
While I think it’s an excellent rifle suppressor, there are a few things I don’t like about the Silencer Central Banish Backcountry that you should be aware of before purchasing one.
First, this suppressor gets HOT quickly after you shoot a few rounds through it. This is especially true when shooting big, magnum rifle cartridges like the 7mm PRC and 300 Win Mag.
This is not unique to the Banish Backcountry, but you still need to be aware of this and use caution end of a range session so you don’t accidentally burn yourself by touching a hot can.
That heat will also produce a pretty strong mirage radiating upwards from the can and make it difficult to see through your scope after you fire a couple of rounds.
Fortunately, you can purchase a thermal silencer cover (like the Devour cover from Silencer Central) to mitigate this issue. It makes a big difference and you’re probably best off getting a suppressor cover from the very beginning instead of trying to get by without one.
Next, realize that adding a Banish Backcountry to your rifle will probably change your point of impact (POI). After all, you’re adding a big weight way out there at the end of the barrel on your hunting rifle, so even the thickest and stiffest target barrel will still shoot to a slightly different spot.
This is less of an issue with the lighter and more compact Backcountry than is the case with a larger suppressor, but it’s still something you need to keep in mind.
Do not just throw a suppressor on a rifle and hit the woods without checking your zero.
For example, my Christensen Arms Ridgeline FFT has about 1-2″ of POI shift at 100 yards when shooting suppressed vs unsuppressed with the same ammunition.
Finally, the Banish Backcountry is not quite as good at suppressing the sound of a gunshot as larger suppressors.
Don’t get me wrong: it works really well, but it’s simply not as quiet as a larger suppressor.
Do not forget that this is a purpose built lightweight and compact suppressor for hunters that still reduces noise to hearing safe levels for most popular hunting cartridges, NOT a suppressor designed for maximum noise suppressor during extremely long shot strings at the range.
I think the tradeoff is worth it, but go into things with your eyes wide open and realizing the tradeoffs associated with the Banish Backcountry.
Buy something like a Banish 30 or Banish 30 Gold if you want serious noise reduction and don’t mind carrying a larger and heavier suppressor. Go with the Banish Backcountry if you want an easy to carry suppressor that won’t throw off the balance of your hunting rifle as much that’s also significantly easier to maneuver in thicker vegetation or inside a deer stand.
How do I buy a Banish Backcountry suppressor?
Like I mentioned at the beginning of this article, Silencer Central has streamlined and simplified the silencer purchasing experience.
Here’s how it works:
Step Two: A representative from Silencer Central will contact you and provide assistance with the necessary paperwork to create your NFA trust, take your fingerprints, and take passport photos.
Silencer Central will create an ATF trust for you free with any silencer purchase. If you’d like, they can also assist you in the process of adding additional members to your trust at a later date (it’s not as complicated as it sounds).
They’ll mail you a fingerprint card so you can take your own fingerprints in the comfort of your own home. You can also take your own passport style photo at home and submit it digitally as well.
In each case, the folks at Silencer Central will provide detailed instructions so you can ensure you do things properly.
Step Three: Submit your eForm 4 to the ATF. Once again, a representative from Silencer Central will contact you and provide assistance submitting all the required information digitally to the ATF. If necessary, they’ll help you set up your account with the ATF and then walk you through the process of purchasing your $200 tax stamp and digitally signing and submitting your eForm 4.
Step Four: Wait for approval! This is by far the hardest part of the process.
Fortunately, this part doesn’t take as long as it used to with the old paper system. Additionally, Silencer Central also offers a no interest EZ-Pay plan where you can finish paying for your Banish Backcountry in installments while you wait for approval.
Silencer Central will also send you monthly emails keeping you informed of the progress of your application.
When you receive approval, Silencer Central will ship your suppressor and any additional accessories you purchased (like a silencer cover or baffle removal tool) straight to your front door.
So, how long does it take? Well, wait times can vary.
I initially purchased my Banish 30 (which was my first suppressor) using the old paper application in March 2021. My Banish 30 finally arrived at my home 15 1/2 months later. However, that was using the old (and much slower) paper system during a time of unprecedented demand for silencers.
Things went much faster with my Banish 46. I used the new eFile system with that one and I actually received it just over 9 months later.
Things went a little faster still with my Banish Backcountry. I also used the eFile system with that suppressor and I actually received it about 8.5 months after I purchased it.
Your mileage may vary with wait times and I’ve heard everything from 90 day turn arounds to guys waiting even longer than I did for my Banish 30.
Remember: the hardest part of the process of getting a new suppressor is waiting on the government to process your form 4 and there’s nothing you can do to speed that process up.
For that reason, the best advice I can give someone wanting to start hunting with a suppressor is to buy it and start the process sooner rather than later. Send the folks at Silencer Central all the requested information as soon as they ask for it, get that application submitted as soon as possible, and then sit back and wait for ATF approval.
Banish Backcountry Suppressor: Final Thoughts
All things considered, I think the Banish Backcountry is hands down the best suppressor for a hunter who wants the best mix of noise suppression in an ultra-lightweight package, especially if they want to use a silencer on deep-country hunts.
To be perfectly candid with you, I would have bought the Banish Backcountry instead of the Banish 30 if the Backcountry existed at the time. The Banish 30 is a good suppressor for a lot of stuff, but the Backcountry blows it out of the water for the sort of hunting I primarily do.
If you’re a serious hunter and want one great suppressor to use afield that’s also not excessively large or bulky, then the Banish Backcountry is the best choice for you.
As long as it’s legal to use where I’m hunting and as long as I’m using a rifle .30 caliber or smaller, I’ll plan on taking my Banish Backcountry afield.
It does a good job of suppressing the report of my rifle, noticeably reduces recoil, and often provides a slight improvement in the accuracy of whatever rifle I’m shooting.
Plus, it’s shockingly lightweight and will work with a wide range of rifles without making them too heavy or unweildy.
In my personal opinion, Silencer Central’s Banish Backcountry is the best purpose built hunting suppressor currently available today and I think it’s well worth the money for most hunters.
Click the button below to purchase your Banish Backcountry today.