Is the Spohr the Best Revolver Money Can Buy?

James Reeves
by James Reeves

What is the Best Revolver Money Can Buy? James might have the answer. Join us as we explore the legacy behind the Spohr brand and its founder, Thomas Spohr. Renowned for their meticulous attention to details, Spohr revolvers are crafted with precision, utilizing top-tier materials and processes that set them apart from the competition.

Discover why Spohr, in particular the Club 3.0, stands as a testament to excellence in revolver design. From its stainless steel construction to the cold hammer-forged polygonal match barrel, every aspect of this firearm exudes quality and reliability. But it’s not just about aesthetics; the Spohr Club 3.0 delivers where it matters most – performance. With a buttery smooth trigger pull, adjustable double-action weight, and flawless ejection system, this revolver sets a new standard for accuracy and handling. Learn about the unique features that distinguish the Spohr Club 3.0, from its integrated Picatinny rail to the ball detent lockup system. And don’t overlook the thoughtful details, like the polished strip on the cylinder that enhances trigger performance. But is the Spohr Club 3.0 worth its premium price tag? Join us as we weigh the pros and cons of investing in this elite firearm and compare it to other contenders in the market, including the revered Manurhin MR73.

Whether you’re a seasoned enthusiast or a newcomer to the world of revolvers, this review will leave you in awe of the Spohr Club 3.0’s unparalleled craftsmanship and performance. Don’t miss out – watch now and discover why the Spohr Club 3.0 may just be the best revolver money can buy.

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James Reeves
James Reeves

Owner, Neutral Ground Gun Co. NRA/Louisiana State Police certified concealed weapons instructor, 2012-present Maxim Magazine's MAXIMum Warrior, 2011 TFBTV Executive Producer Champion, Key West Cinco De Mayo Taco Eating Competition Lawyer Instagram: gunshorts Twitter: @jjreeves

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2 of 27 comments
  • Haulin' Oats Haulin' Oats on Jun 03, 2024

    Spohr is almost the best but gets a knock down over Smith and Wesson for only offering 6 round cylinders vs Smith & Wesson and Korth's 8 round.


  • MrLM002 MrLM002 on Jun 03, 2024

    What we really need now is a revolver cartridge revolution.

    It seems like the trend for revolvers is smaller and lighter, however most of these smaller and lighter revolvers use ejector rods that are shorter than the cases of the cartridges that they're chambered in, which does compromise positive extraction. I understand the why, as a long revolver cartridge means a long cylinder which is more weight, length, bulk, etc. and extending the barrel to allow for a longer ejector rod just adds more weight, length, and bulk.

    Because of this I think the revolver cartridge revolution we need is for smaller diameter, shorter OAL rimmed cartridges. Smaller diameter cartridge means greater capacity in the same sized cylinder. For example if you go from a .357 Magnum Chambering to a .327 Magnum chambering you usually get an extra round in the cylinder. Now imagine a straight walled revolver cartridge shooting a bullet between .312 and .25 inches in diameter. You could squeeze 2-3 rounds of extra capacity compared to a .357 Magnum. Shorten the case length too and you get a shorter cylinder, less weight, less bulk, and positive extraction even with a short ejector rod.

    I'm thinking something along the lines of what .30 Super Carry is to .32 ACP so we can get at least a 9 round "magnum" capacity in a snubbie.