TFB Review: Savior Equipment Pro Touring Single Rifle Case

Austin R
by Austin R
TFB Review: Savior Equipment Pro Touring Single Rifle Case

If you’re looking to be discreet on the go, Savior Equipment has you covered with their new Pro Touring Single Rifle cases. Designed to fool your neighbors into thinking you actually play tennis, these bags discreetly transport everything you need for a quick trip to the range. Savior was kind enough to send over both variants of the Pro Touring for me to test and review.

Savior Equipment @ TFB:

TFB Review: Savior Equipment Pro Touring Single Rifle Cases

TFB Review: Savior Equipment Pro Touring Tennis & Icon Variants


TFB Review - Savior Pro Touring - Backpack Straps

Rifle cases have a tendency to get heavy quickly, and if you live up a couple flights of stairs, you know backpack straps on a rifle bag come in very handy. Included with both case variants are padded backpack straps with an adjustable chest strap as well. They even went as far as to add a velcro loop at the bottom of the strap to secure any slack after adjustment.

TFB Review - Savior Pro Touring - Backpack Strap Removal

If you like to run a more lightweight low snag setup, the backpack straps are easily removable. Push down on the clasp and the locking tab snaps open for quick and easy removal.

TFB Review - Savior Pro Touring - Rubber Backpack Strap Mounts

The backpack straps mount to rubber mounting points that give the straps a little added comfort. In addition, there are carry handles at both the top and center of the bag if you prefer to hand-carry it.

TFB Review - Savior Pro Touring - YKK RC Zippers

Both compartments are secured by heavy-duty YKK RC zippers large enough to accommodate smaller luggage-style locks. The case is made using compressed EVA paired alongside 1680D Polyester fabric,

TFB Review - Savior Pro Touring - Case Split View

Each side of the split case is slightly different. A large adjustable pocket (pictured above left) has a 31″ x 11″ space. The other side (pictured above right) has two smaller 4.5″ and 10″ deep pockets next to a large nylon hook and loop pad.

So What Fits in the Case?

TFB Review - Savior Pro Touring - Single Bag Loadout

Savior advertises these as single rifle cases, but that didn’t stop me from putting everything in the above photo into one with ease. Okay, maybe the tourniquet didn’t fit that well into what should have been battery/accessory storage, but everything else was secure. If the overall length of your firearm is less than 30″, it’ll fit. Each Pro Touring bag comes with the following accessories.

  • 2x Rifle Mag Holders
  • 1x Double Pistol Mag Holder
  • 1x Double Extended Mag Holder
  • 1x Battery Holder
  • 1x Universal Pistol Holster
  • 4x Adjustable Lockdown Straps
TFB Review - Savior Pro Touring - Icon Variant

I don’t play tennis, nor do I frequently measure my firearms. So I really wasn’t sure what from my collection would fit in the Pro Touring case. With that in mind, I started by checking fitment with short-barreled rifles and full-size rifles with folding stocks (like the above Zastava M90). Everything in my collection that fit this criterion was an easy fit. Should you need to take down a rifle to fit, Savior includes an extra set of lockdown straps so your upper and lower remain secured during transport.

TFB Review -Savior Pro Touring - Lockdown Straps

The lockdown straps were long enough to wrap around a full-size MAC10 and sturdy enough to hold the above MK18 in place after dropping the bag on the opposite side.

TFB Review -Savior Pro Touring - Universal Pistol Holder

The included universal pistol holster will fit anything within reason. I think if my HK Mark 23 will fit, most of your range day handguns will fit as well.

TFB Review - Savior Pro Touring - Rifle Mag Holders

Of all the accessories it was only the rifle mag pouches I got hung up on. Yes, these are advertised as rifle mag pouches, but they’re more for AR-pattern magazines. AK magazines will fit, but the locking tab snags easily when you try to remove it. So I’d save yourself the frustration and use the zippered pockets if you’re transporting non-AR rifle magazines.

TFB Review - Savior Pro Touring - Internal Size

Overall I’d agree with Savior’s decision to market these as single rifle cases. I think the optimal loadout for the Pro Touring includes a rifle with ear pro and accessories on one side, with a sidearm and additional accessories stored on the other. Overall I’m impressed with how easily and securely my firearms were transported in both these cases.

The Verdict

TFB Review: Savior Pro Touring Single Rifle Cases

Both the Savior Pro Touring Tennis Variant (pictured top) and Icon Variant (pictured bottom) have an MSRP of $239.99. These cases come in multiple colors and make for a nice blend of hardshell protection in a small discreet package. If you’re looking for a discreet way to transport a couple of firearms to your local range, I’d strongly consider taking a look at the Pro-Touring series. Like all Savior products, these are covered by their Lifetime Warranty. More information on the Savior Pro Touring series can be found below or at their website here.

Check Prices on Savior Pro Touring Cases

Product Details

  • External Size – 32” L x 12” H x 10” D
  • Internal Compartments – 31” L x 11.5” H x 3.5” D
  • LCM Panels – 30” L x 11” H
  • Large Adaptable Pocket – 31” L x 11” H
  • Mesh Pockets – 4.5” W | 10” W
  • 1680D Ballistic Nylon Exterior
  • Compressed EVA Shell
  • YKK® Zippers
  • Duraflex® UTX Hardware
  • Loop LCM Panel
  • Knitted Elastic Bands
  • Double-Stitched Seams
  • Hook & Loop Fasteners
  • Morale Patch Panel
  • Double Mesh Pockets On One Side
  • Expandable Mesh Pocket On Other Side
  • Removable Backpack Straps=
  • Accessories Included

    2x Rifle Mag Holders1x Double Pistol Mag Holder1x Double Extended Mag Holder1x Battery Holder1x Universal Pistol HolsterAdjustable Lockdown Straps

Special thank you to Savior Equipment for sending these cases over for review, and to Park City Gun Club for use of their facilities for photography.

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Austin R
Austin R

The author is a military contractor who enjoys conducting independent firearms research and reloading. Article inquiries and suggestions are welcome at austinjrex at

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Join the conversation
6 of 13 comments
  • Big Bang Big Bang on May 13, 2022

    Like a violin case wouldn't be better? Or a cello case for us FAL owners...

    • See 3 previous
    • Robert Robert on May 22, 2022

      @Baron Von Savant Tennis rackets can be very expensive too. And easy to sell. Best put a cheap racket sticker on it. Heck, for the price of this case alone someone would steel it. Out of site is best. Or... Never leave it in your car.

  • LibertyToad LibertyToad on May 21, 2022

    Too expensive. Too bulky. IMHO.