Sharpshooter .22LR Reloader Kit

Sharpshooter has a 22LR hand reloader kit. Their kit retails for $189.99

Times change, and situations arise that call for the right tools for the job.

The Sharpshooter 22 lr reloader kit fills the need in such situations by providing the right tools and the proper instruction to ensure that you are never caught without access to ammo.

It’s no secret that changes in gun laws, challenges to 2nd Ammendment gun rights, and the current political climate have heightened concerns over future access to both guns and ammunition.

The current ammo shortage, particularly with 22lr ammo, is disturbing to say the least.

However, you can be prepared and still have your own ammo with our kit.

The reloader kit includes a finely machined tool to cast, cut, and crimp your 22lr ammo. Additional tools include the primer cleaner and packer, primer funnel, measuring tool, and eyedropper. In addition to the tools, a detailed instruction pamphlet is included with the kit. This booklet outlines the reloading process step by step.

Using both the included tools and the instruction pamphlet, you can confidently and conveniently reload your 22 lr ammo.

From start to finish, this reloading kit has been designed to perform.

Get yours today and see for yourself!

Here is a video from start to firing.

Nicholas C

Co-Founder of KRISSTALK forums, an owner’s support group and all things KRISS Vector related. Nick found his passion through competitive shooting while living in NY. He participates in USPSA and 3Gun. He loves all things that shoots and flashlights. Really really bright flashlights.

Any questions please email him at


  • Jolly

    LOL! What a headache.

  • Ken

    Looks like an interesting novelty. With that money, you can reload .38 Special with a Lee Classic Loader while casting your own slugs and possibly making your own primers too, and still have lots of money left over.

  • Seerightthere!

    $189…. so that I can hand load… one at a time…. 22lr……

    • Grindstone50k

      I’d rather just go to Walmart at 2am.

  • gunsandrockets

    I’d rather buy a quality .22 air rifle.

  • Cymond

    Even at current prices, that price is the equivalent of about 2,000 rounds of 22lr ammo. I hate to say it, but I think it makes more sense to “hoard” $190 worth of ammo than to buy this tool. I’m glad it exists, but there’s no way I would ever use it 2,000 times.

    • DiverEngrSL17K

      Agreed — from a practical standpoint in the current situation, it may not make much sense. But for someone with a mechanical bent who really enjoys tinkering and the process of getting there as much as the end result itself — like our friend Tassiebush — the kit might be worth it.

      And wishing one and all a Happy Thanksgiving for 2014!

  • Tassiebush

    I think it’s a matter of the small scale making it safe. According to video the primer compound is 4-5 tips of strike anywhere matches per case so pretty manageable. If on the other hand someone mixed up a batch of priming compound I’d be in total agreement about the hazard of it. I have read up on this topic a fair bit and the basics are that strike anywhere matches (as opposed to safety matches) have a red phosphorous based mix in the tip to make them impact sensitive. The main body of any match is potassium chlorate which is able to be used as propellant and if mixed with other chemicals can be priming compound itself. In fact potassium chlorate primers are the old fashioned corrosive ones. Definitely would suggest cleaning guns asap after using such ammo. One thing to mention is that in some places strike anywhere matches are hard to obtain. Here in Australia for example. I think it’s because red phosphorus is also used in amphetamine production. Pretty much same with lots of chemicals here. If used for explosives or drugs it’s controlled.

  • Tassiebush

    Have not done it myself but have read a few different articles describing the need to be very attentive to how well the priming mix is spread around the rim. I think tips from strike anywhere matches are sensitive enough to be reliable if placed correctly. Would expect more duds than usual though.

  • dan citizen

    This would pair nicely with my rinfire case reformer.

  • Grindstone50k

    When I say “I’d rather” I didn’t mean “I have”. The rumor from the old geezer mill says that ammo is avail early, early in the morning. I’ve never been able to validate that. Which sucks because I have a 16 year old sister in law who would love to learn to shoot and have her own little rifle.

  • How about selling bullets by the thousand, or at least make a multi-cavity 35 grain bullet mold to reduce the tedium, somewhat?

  • Michael Lynch

    You have got to be kidding? How long would it take to make a box of 50? Buy the overpriced gun show ammo, save time AND Money! It is only “Economical” if your time is worth nothing and you have No Life whatsoever! Looks like this takes about 10 minutes per round to make, so that is 600 minutes for 60 rounds. That is 10 hours for what I can shoot in 15-30 minutes!
    There is a pretty good supply of 22LR in some Sports stores, if you don’t mind paying 11-12 cents a round. I cannot see this as a viable alternative. $190 for the “tool”, then you still need the lead, a way to melt the lead, the matches and the tedium of taking off the tips of the matches, then acetone, then powder, gathering up the brass, cleaning the brass and THEN Finally building the rounds one at a time? Until there are ZERO 22LR cartridges available . . . this is Snake oil!