Victor Company Titan 10/22 Precision Rimfire Stock

As I continue to (slowly) source parts for my PWS Summit straight pull 10/22 build, I keep stumbling upon products I wish I had found years ago. For example, Victor Company, a precision rifle product business, produces a free-float stock system for the 10/22. Dubbed the Titan, the stock features a rigid fiberglass composite and aluminum bedding.

The killer part? The Titan comes in at well under $200. Options include a front rail for a bipod attachment and an adjustable cheek rest. And if your feeling fancy, go with FDE or OD green instead of standard black.

Yes, I know the Titan isn’t a new release – but since I missed it for going on three years, others may have as well. Details, links and pricing are laid out below.


Victor company TITAN 1022: THE LUXURY PRECISION 10/22® STOCK:

Designed for the Ruger® 10/22® semi-automatic rifle, the TITAN 1022 is the luxury precision solution for your 10/22®. Featuring the “Anchor Lock System”, the Titan secures the 10/22® receiver to aircraft-grade hardened aluminum bedding in the front and rear of the action for maximum accuracy.
Unlike other 10/22® stocks on the market, the TITAN 1022 is made of a highly rigid fiberglass composite, giving up almost no flex, which makes it the preferred platform for precision shooting.

The TITAN just feels right in your hands. It’s ergonomics feel just like your big boy tactical precision centerfire rifle. With two quick detach flush cup sling mounts installed on each side, your TAB / SAP / TIS sling will mount quickly and easily, just like your competition rig.


  • Ultra-Rigid Engineering Grade Fiberglass Composite Resin: Offers maximum accuracy potential with almost zero flex.
  • Anchor Lock System: Hardened aluminum bed supports the action screw and a hardened aluminum rear shelf with an anchor lock screw to remove any play from the rear of the action. The Anchor Lock System gives the most accuracy potential from your 10/22®.
  • Free Float Barrel: Accepts heavy barrels up to 0.920″
  • Widened Magwell: Mags drop freely when released.
  • Pistol Gripped: Puts your shooting hand at the perfect angle for proper trigger control.
  • Raised Cheekrest: The elevated comb gives better control with your optics.
  • Positive Texture: The pistol grip and fore end are textured for positive manipulation in wet or dry environments.
  • Ambidextrous design: For right or left handed shooters.
  • Quick Detach Flush Cup Sling Mounts: Standard on both sides. Attach or remove your QD sling with a push of a button.
  • Swivel Stud Sling Mounts included: Fits the standard sling attachment.
  • Optional Mini Picatinny Rail: A solid mounting solution for a flashlight, IR illuminator or QD bipod.
  • Available in three colors: Black, Flat Dark Earth and OD Green.
  • MSRP $169.99




LE – Science – OSINT.
On a mission to make all of my guns as quiet as possible.
Twitter: @gunboxready
Instagram: @tfb_pete


  • DangerousClown

    For another $100, you could just get a Savage MKII, and have accuracy the 10/22 only dreams of.

    • RocketScientist

      Huh. And I always thought the MKII was a bolt-action rifle…

      • DangerousClown

        Of course it is. I’ve had several 10/22 rifles – the first firearm I bought was a 10/22, from KMart, way back in the day. And after replacing most of the internals, the stock, and adding a bull barrel, you can get a pretty accurate rifle. About as accurate as my MKII was, out of the box.

        I’m not begrudging anyone the fun of modifying their rifle, and there is certainly a huge aftermarket for the 10/22. But if absolute accuracy is your main concern, it’s not the ideal platform to begin with.

        • RocketScientist

          Lol. That went right over your head huh… point was, comparing a semi-auto to a bolt action is kinda of an apples to oranges thing. Sure its easy to get a cheap bolt action to be more accurate than a cheap semi. I don’t think anyone doubted that. Bringing that up is kind of silly though.

          -Hey check out this cool ’03 Springfield I got!
          -Dude, you can get a ruger american in 30-06 for way cheaper.

          • DangerousClown

            Feel free to read the second paragraph of my last comment again. Because that clearly went over your head.

          • RocketScientist

            Oh jesus, are we doing this? Reading comprehension. Get some, son.

            You – “But if absolute accuracy is your main concern, it’s not the ideal platform to begin with.”

            Me – “Sure its easy to get a cheap bolt action to be more accurate than a cheap semi. I don’t think anyone doubted that. Bringing that up is kind of silly though.”

            WE ALL KNOW A BOLT ACTION GUN IS MORE INHERENTLY ACCURATE THAN A SEMI. BUT THAT’S A POINTLESS COMMENT WHEN WE’RE TALKING ABOUT A PRODUCT FOR A SEMI. It would be like bringing up how you can get more cargo capacity for less by buying an F150 in an article about a minivan. It’s 100% true, and 100% pointless.

          • DangerousClown

            I hope you didn’t forget to take your blood pressure meds today.

          • Pete – TFB Writer

            Children! Go do something fun.

          • DangerousClown

            The range doesn’t open for another 20 minutes.

          • RocketScientist

            For some of us, this IS fun.

          • Alexander Nguyen

            It looks like the article went over your head, the author specifically even mentions using this stock for a PWS Summit build, which is a straight-pull BOLT-ACTION rifle based on a 10/22…so sorry to say but the original commenter’s suggestion was actually a great one. Especially since we’re comparing it to the PWS Summit, which is an $800 bolt-action .22 rifle. I’d say you’re nitpicking more than he is. I get the compulsion to shut down a know-it-all but acting like an even worse one doesn’t help your case at all.

          • DangerousClown

            Thanks for that clarification. To be honest, I didn’t even realize that’s how his action functions. It’s just been my experience that the 10/22 platform is fun for customizing, but not the best choice if extreme accuracy is your main concern.

            Now I’m curious to see how his build performs.

          • Pete – TFB Writer

            So am I.

    • Ragged Hole

      Well heck, if he wanted a “real” bolt action I am sure he would spend a little more and get the CZ. You know a bolt action rimfire that doesn’t feel like a cheap toy, have crappy mags, and has a real stock to boot!

      • DangerousClown

        I swapped the stock out on my MKII, and even with a scope, it still cost less than a CZ would have cost me, yet groups are a single ragged hole. Plus, it’s threaded for a can.

        Oddly, while I have a half dozen CZs, their rimfire rifles don’t appeal to me.

  • Todd

    I have 2 of the Victor company stocks. I am mostly pleased with them but the barrel on both seems a little off to one side as it does not align perfectly down the centerline of the stock. Both rifles a 100% Kidd so the tolerance variation in a Ruger receiver/barrel is not the issue. They shoot great and feel very high quality. I will be getting the cheek piece soon. I also have a PWS Summit but I felt it was best paired with the PWS Raptor stock after trying it in the Victor.

    • Pete – TFB Writer

      Great info. Thanks.

  • Ragged Hole

    I think this is a nice option but their is really no substitute for having a true bedding job fit perfectly for your rifle. If consistency and accuracy are your main concern you want to make sure their is absolutely no movement side to side or forward to back. A good bedding job will take care of the former and modding your receiver for a rear tang will take care of the later. I know the titan system has some sort of rear anchor but the Kidd rear tang is a very good design.

    If you are not plugged in over at rimfire central, it is great source for information if you are looking for something more than minute of “coke can”.

    • Shankbone

      I have built a number of 10/22 rifles over the years (6?) and I was surprised by the accuracy of a factory barrel. The only mods I made were to the trigger (polished sear), homemade brass escutcheon (from a hose fitting), sanding the barrel channel, and bedding the receiver and the first 7/8″ of the barrel.

    • Pete – TFB Writer

      At least once a week I stop by RC to hear the experts talk. Thanks.

  • Pete – TFB Writer

    Wow. That looks great! Thanks!

  • Henry Servatt

    To whoever wrote this article – Thank you. I am in a long-term project with a basic 10/22 with a stock black plastic stock, and a BX drop-in trigger guard assembly. This is a good kick-start to the rest of the project.