Stik N Shoot Magnet Flashlight

    So you have a long gun, and it doesn’t have any sort of rail to mount accessories — in particular a flashlight. Perhaps this product will fit your needs. The Stik N Shoot is a 200 lumen green flashlight that has zinc coated neodymium rare earth magnets to secure it onto a barrel.


    Mounted to a rifle barrel.


    Mounted to a shotgun barrel.


    Optional on/off pressure pad.

    SticknShootwSwitch SticknShoot bow rifle

    With regards to whether the Stik N Shoot will stay on, especially with larger calibers, Stik N Shoot creator Wes Adamson noted “I have shot this product off 300 win mags, 338’s, a 4-10 elephant gun, shotguns with 3 1/2 double OO shells, 50 caliber CVA muzzleloader, with 175 grains of powder and an AR-10 completing a full 30 round mag. We had the Texas National Guard conduct field trials using our product and they ran 200 rounds at 8 round vole’s and even with the heat of the barrel it rode like a champ.”


    Also available for bows.

    And pistols.

    And pistols.

    The magnets are 3″ in length and form 108 pounds of magnetic pressure to help counteract the recoil and keep your mount and flashlight on your gun. There are other magnetic rail mounts on the market, but what stands about Stik N Shoot is how powerful these magnets are compared to their competition. The units weighs 14.8 ounces, and the company plans on releasing a lighter version in the future. The unit runs on 3 AAA batteries which will give the user 4 hours of continuous use. The light can project up to 150 yards in darkness. All models cost $199.95.

    Chris Cheng

    Chris Cheng is History Channel’s Top Shot Season 4 champion and author of “Shoot to Win,” a book for beginning shooters. A self-taught amateur turned pro through his Top Shot win, Cheng very much still considers himself an amateur who parachuted into this new career.

    He is a professional marksman for Bass Pro Shops who shares his thoughts and experiences from the perspective of a newbie to the shooting community. He resides in San Francisco, CA and works in Silicon Valley.