Tactical Wood from Schultz & Larsen

Never heard of Schultz & Larsen?

They are a Danish rifle and silencer manufacturing company founded almost a century ago in 1919

For those looking for a different “Tactical”, let us introduce the the Schultz & Larsen Tactical.

According to the Danes, this is a rifle with a “stiff action and great stability“.

Wood and Steel in a nice combination.

The Tactical has a brutal appearance – born with an action that has a built-in Picatinny rail. This allows the optimum installation of special mounts such but also the newly developed Picatinny mounting system from Schultz & Larsen. Additionally, it provides great opportunities for installation of night vision sights, which usually requires the riflescope to sit further back.”

The Tactical is the only Schultz & Larsen rifle which is produced in two different kinds of metal, either the high strength aluminum or steel. Both models have great stability, however, the aluminum model is lighter than the steel model – about 400 g.”

The Tactical comes with a Schultz & Larsen designed 2-stage trigger.  The first stage of the pull takes up 60% of the pull weight making for a very light and crisp final break.  This trigger allows absolute precision whilst retaining adequate sear engagement to ensure safety in all conditions.




The Tactical model is only available in a right-hand version.

The Tactical model is supplied with 6 shot magazine as standard, but will accept the smaller capacity magazines if required. Two bolt handles, large and medium, are included.




It’s certainly no SAKO TRG M-10 by the looks of it, but offers a similar modularity, but with stealth looks in countries where it’s difficult to get a firearms permit for “military” look-alikes.

The model has an interchangeable barrel system so that you can quickly and easily replace your barrel with a different caliber. Just like the M10, except the Danes have more than 10 calibers to chose from where the Finns only offer 3 (so far).

Available in the following calibers:

Standard calibre:

308 win                               6,5-284

30.06                                   6,5×55

Magnum calibre:

300 win mag                    7 mm RM

300 WSM                        270 WSM

338 W                             358 NM

Tactical Wood at its best?


According to rumors, Shultz & Larsen are working on a very interesting chassis system so be sure to read more about them soon.

Eric B

Ex-Arctic Ranger. Competitive practical shooter and hunter with an European focus. Always ready to increase my collection of modern semi-automatic firearms, optics and sound suppressors. Owning the night would be nice too.


  • iksnilol

    I’ve always wanted one of those stocks for a Mauser… but they’re a bit expensive.

    Fantastic design though.

    • Sarig

      Basically a KKC stock, isn’t it?

      (Disclaimer, few years since I shot one)

      • iksnilol


        Know what? Screw it, when I get a fancy stock for a Mauser I’m getting the KKC. I live in Norway, makes more sense that way and I’ve never liked Danes anyway.

  • yodamiles

    Love me sum wood!

  • Raginzerker

    Wow, beautiful rifle, what’re gun laws like in Denmark though?

    • Anonymoose

      Pretty bad.

      • Raginzerker


    • gusto

      by euro standards Denmark is pretty relaxed

      you need a license but most stuff is allowed

      IIRC shotguns are not even registered

      • Raginzerker

        Can you own semi autos? Mag limits?

        • Gusto

          Yeah no problem in denmark
          Nor Finland

          In sweden no military styre semis for hunting and maglimits on shotguns

          You can get an ar15 if you do ipsc but loads of legal hurdles

  • Gary Kirk

    Very pretty, but shouldn’t that rail have at least a bit of MOA built in? Or is the Danish wood only good for short distances?

  • Galen Burgett

    The original Schultz & Larsen company was a family owned operation that built high quality target and hunting rifles. The original company was sold in 1994 and the current Schultz & Larsen factory continues the tradition of extremely high quality and accurate rifles. However, the present company is not owned by S&L family members and other than some designs and the trade name, there is little relationship to the original company. Unfortunately, the present company does not export its rifles to the USA, but if one is willing to spend the money and deal with the Danish firearms export regulations, individuals can get one. The cost of shipping and export fees for individual rifles can be quite high on an already expensive rifle.

  • Der Fuhrer

    Silencer- derp

    • Anonymoose

      Sound suppression devices are legally termed silencers in the US…

  • Anonymoose

    I’d like the Royal Jacaranda in .358 NM (Norma Magnum- .300 WinMag necked up 9mm). I’ve always thought that was a cool caliber, but it’s only a handloader’s caliber.

  • Kalle

    The wood is actually a GRS Stock. They are pretty good, but also somewhat expensive.

    I have a regular S&L rifle as my hunting rifle. I love it. Fit and finish is much better than current Remington, and I would say better than Tikkas.

    Some here hate S&L. I think it boils down to terrible experiences with customer service, when you get a lemmon. It is a very small company, and they can be hard to get in touch with.

  • mazkact

    I am surprised that 6.5×55 is not listed. I have a CG 80 target rifle that was refitted in Denmark with a Schultz and Larsen barrel and a very interesting two stage trigger, best shooting rifle I own. I am interested in the barrel to receiver arrangement of this “tactical” rifle.

    • iksnilol

      Umm, 6.5 is listed under standard calibers.

      • mazkact

        I could have sworn it was not there when I read the story this morning. I guess I saw 6.5×284 and zoned out 🙂

        • iksnilol

          It is okay, comrade. You saw the heathen cartridge and zoned out to protect your sanity. A smart reflex.

  • gusto

    I have a S&L classic DL with two barrels

    sub moa with 3 different factory ammo with the 6,5 barrel to the same POI
    the 9,3 barrel is around 1moa but that might be me who is recoil shy, also not the same poi with different bulletweights

    scope mounts return to zero after being screwed on and of,

    no discernable POI shift when swapping barrels

    and I had my doubts before because the barrel change/scope change is not as easy as say a blaser, you have to remove the stock and so on but it works, I don’t even have a NM wrench I just use a regular screwdriver

    but great feel with no plastic parts, solid threeposition safety, and the bolt is the smoothest ever so slick

    I don’t miss my tikkas

    my only quarrel is that the stock came almost not oiled in, bonedry