Steve Johnson

Founder and Dictator-In-Chief of TFB. A passionate gun owner, a shooting enthusiast and totally tacti-uncool. Favorite first date location: any gun range. Steve can be contacted here.


  • Matt

    It looks alittle better with the texture but still could be better.

    Any idea when they’ll be shipping? I can’t seem to find any posts on any forums by anyone who has gotten one yet.

    • Matt, my understanding is that they are shipping now or very soon.

  • Jim

    I wonder what level of accuracy can be achieved with one of these.

  • jeff

    Any word yet on whether or not this will work with .22lr uppers?

  • Pete

    Hmmm…aside from the gap where the pistol grip should go it doesn’t look that bad. Doesn’t look that great either. How quickly can it be swapped out with the old stock? I assume you have to detach the stock, put on a regular one, and install a grip. Is that it?

    If they stay in business for 6mo-1 year I’ll buy one for my 9mm AR15. Hopefully the ATF lets them stay in business and doesn’t pull a Akins on them.

  • Lance

    I dont like the gap between some parts of the gun and stock.

  • Nadnerbus

    I don’t get it. So the buffer spring acts as the part to push the rifle back forward against your finger to fire the next round? How does the stock attach to the rifle then? Is there something gripping the trigger guard? What holds in the rear take down detent and spring?

    Meh, I’ve bump fired my guns and that is an expensive way to burn through ten bucks worth of .308 in two and a half seconds.

  • Mr Evilwrench

    Kinda have to have a gap, don’t you? The AR has to be able to slide some for the bump to work, right? Trouble I see is it’s not symmetrical. Can it work leftwise, or do they make a version?

  • gunslinger

    can we get a pic of the flip side? how does the safety work with it?


  • Paul

    I have a S&W MP 15-22. Any chance of creating a bumpfire stock for this model?

  • Matt

    Nadnerbus-everything on the gun is stock except for the ssar replaces the plastic part of an adjustable stock and the pistol grip. Forward pressure from the off hand is what returns the trigger to the finger.

    Mr evilwrench- they make it different for right or left handers. The assemetrical trigger shelf section there is what keeps your finger in the right place.

    I was considering getting one of these but 300$ can buy me a used acog or eotech and truth be told that would improve my capabilities with the rifle while this is just fun. Maybe one of these days.

  • Matt

    Paul. There is little chance that a .22 can push the rifle back hard enough. Even in a polymer gun such as the m&p. However this should fit on the rifle if it has a standard AR stock.

    Then again I’ve never shot a mostly plastic 22 so I’m no expert.

  • SteveC

    There are no springs used to return the receiver. You use your off hand to push the rifle forward to trip the trigger. The recoil resets the trigger.

    There is a “plate” on the left side of the stock that you place your trigger finger on. This holds the finger in the proper position. The first batch was scheduled to be delivered Monday afternoon. The inventor is to be sending some to his two distributors this week and they should be live on his web site within a day of two.

    There will be some left hand stocks available also. the finger rest is on the opposite side for the left version.

    I have a pre-production version. They are easy to use and great fun. I quickly went through 200 rounds in a short time

  • russell M.R.R.

    nice vietnam era 223 dad

  • KenD

    Why have the finger shelf on there at all or not have it on both sides? it seems like it reducing the usefulness of the stock. It should work great no matter if u r left or right handed? i dont see the reason for this at all.

  • Tony

    I’m going to guess that placing the finger on the “shelf” is used for the bump fire, and by not using the shelf you would be firing single rounds with the finger directly on the trigger.