STEVENS Wraps the Model 320 in MOSSY OAK Shadow Grass Camo

Mossy Oak Shadow Grass

Stevens Field Grade 320 Mossy Oak Shadow Grass

No line of pump-action shotguns would be complete if it did not have models in camouflage. If that happens to be the metaphorical measuring stick, consider the Stevens Model 320 line complete! They now have three different camo patterns to choose from: two patterns from Mossy Oak and another in pink. You can now purchase them in a Muddy Girl, Mossy Oak Obsession, or Mossy Oak Shadow Grass Blades pattern. The Mossy Oak Shadow Grass Blades has been a popular choice by such companies as Browning and Beretta, and it is a wise choice for Stevens to utilize it as well.

Mossy Oak Shadow Grass

Vent-Rib Barrels & Fiber Optic Front Sight

The Stevens 320 is a simple shotgun in comparison to other more expensive competitors, but that does not mean quality is lacking in its simplicity.

Stevens’ new Mossy Oak Shadow Grass camo 320 series 12-gauge pump shotgun offers solid, affordable performance that is sure to excite any waterfowl hunter anticipating the upcoming season… The new shotguns boast the same great features as Stevens’ other 320 field-grade models, including dual slide bars, a rotary bolt, rugged synthetic stock, vent rib barrel and a five-round capacity. It features interchangeable chokes, green fiber optic front sight and is available in both standard length-of-pull and compact versions.

Mossy Oak Shadow Grass

Standard Length-of-Pull Configuration with Mossy Oak Shadow Grass Blades camo

I have been a personal fan of these shotguns because of the affordability and that you see little to no complaints anywhere. Its like a Glock or a Hi-Point, they just flat out work!


To check out the press release for this new offering in the Stevens 320, CLICK HERE.

The full specifications for this shotgun can be found HERE on the Savage Arms website.

The outdoors, fitness and anything related to firearms are my passions. I am a S&W Armorer, Glock Armorer, reloader and am coping with an addiction to classic S&W and Colt revolvers (by buying more revolvers). I’ve been a guest writer for Sierra Bullets and love long walks to the gun range.


  • gunsandrockets

    The march of the Turkish shotguns continues!

    • A bearded being from beyond ti

      Are they any good for hunting Turkey?

  • Kelly Jackson

    I’m kind of on the fence about these Turkish shotguns.

    On one hand they are cheap, and they seem well made. But on the other there was a guy over on Shotgun world with a Winchester SXP and some pretty heavy peening on the hammer after the gun had fired 8,000 shells.
    Now I realize that 8,000 shells could be several lifetimes for some shotgunners it’s still pretty concerning.